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Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00098
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
Publication Date: November 28, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081227
Volume ID: VID00098
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
    2008 Holiday Gift Guide
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text














































I


Chief may be headed south


_ I


The molded plastic icon
gets her due at museum
exhibit



Fishing is
for the







Art Notes B6 Out &About 81
Classified BS Police Report AS
Crossword as StarScopes BI
Golf B5 Viewpoint ~A6


BU:


;sion seat
of the Zone 5 commis-
sion seat vacated by
Dwayne Taylor.
If~ elected, Mr.
Barnes said he'll focus
on bringing high-
paying jobs to the
area, unprovmng
,/ infrastructure and
providing youth and sen-
10r recreation programs.
Improving recreation is
Glenn Barnes neve far from mind for
Mr. Barnes, a former city
recreation supervisor. Having owned a home just
a block from the Derbyshire Recreation Center for
the past 30 years, the grandfather of 12 said he
watched his three children grow up playing there.
Recreation programs in the neighborhood are
the best way to prevent juvenile crime, he said.
"Vehicles stolen from a home, cars and homes
burglarized, drug sales: too much of that is youth
enime. I think (Police Chief Mike Chitwood) has
done everything he can," he said. "W~hen you


Day tona commit
,JObs, infrastructure improve-
mentS top list of goals
By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@iiometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH Glenn G. Barnes' political
aspirations started in an unlikely place: the pee-
wee football field.
As a coach and later commissioner of Daytona
Beach Pop Warner football, Mr. Barnes, 59, lob-
bied for city sponsorship and better playing
field .
"T at's when I had to go to city commission
meetings -and get up and speak. I met with the
city manager and director of leisure services and
was constantly calling (former Mayoi Yvonne
Scarlett-Golden)," said Mr. Barnes, now a football
coach at M~ainland High School. "I had wanted to
do it years before, but I was raising a family "
The experience led to two failed runs for the :
Daytona Beach city commission.' This year,
though, Mr. Barnes, a 36-year resident of the city,
is hoping the third time's the charm in his pursuit


have ~""~ c~~
a large number of kids
standing around after school with no place
to go, there's~nothing to redirect that youthful
energy."
The Derbyshire -neighborhood needs a recre-
ation center that also caters to a growing senior
population, said Mr. Barnes, who credits the
grandparents who raised him in Tallahassee with
irrparting their wisdom and teaching him that
"your word is your boild."!
From the home Mr. Barnes shares with his wife,
Francene, he has also seen an aging infrastruc-

See COACHi, A2


tions, too," Mr. Stenson said.
The beliefthat squelching

d "8ealigadptwt th ii
citing code violations like
broken windows and uricut
grass, often go hand-ip-
hand has led to the mar-
riage of code enforcement
and the police department
here and ushered in some
innovative code enforce-
ment strategies.
Although .some citizens
and city officials say this
combination has made sim-
Sple code violators look like
criminals, others argue thiat

See CODE, A2


booby-trapped to. :catch
squirrels, homes with insect
and rodent infestations that
make the walls buzz, homes
with gang grailiti on the
walls and children's toys in
the yard. .
It may seem, theh, that
something as' simple as a
broken window would be
the least of residents' wor-
ries.
But that's not the case.
"Nine times out of 10 the
really bad (code) violators
have also got criminal viola-


hired, Chief Shinnamon
could take the helm as early
as Jah.. 12, said Port St. Lucie
spokeswoman Rita Hart.
The new position would
come with added duties
and a possible pay raise.
Port St. Lucie is more
than 10 times the size of
Holly Hill, with a popula- -
tion of 151,391. The police
department has 250 sworn
officers and 50 civilians and
works with a $36-million
budget. .
11 ono pr deCM oer 3
employees and a $6.84-mill
lion budget.


The police chief position
advertised pays between
$100,000 and $135,000
Chief Shinnamon, current-
ly makes $100,099.
The news came just more
than a week after Chief
Shinnamon droljped a bid
for ~a permanent restraining
order against former city
employee and current city
commissioner Liz Towsley
after a two-year bitter back-
and-forth that mecluded
public argume~nts, criminal
C ief S lnamo could
not be reached for com-
ment before press time.


By Belhany Osambers
bchambers@hometownnew~sol.com
HOLY HILL. After
weeks of waiting, Holly Hill
public safety director Don-
ald L. Shirmamon has been
tentatively selected as the
new police chief in Port St.
Lucie
Port St. Lucie city manag-
er Don Cooper .recom-
meded Chief Shinn mo
northe position, but hi
selection is contingent on
contract negotiations being
approved by the city coun-
The decision will be
made at a meeting Dec. 1. If


Randy Barber/staff ph tgrpher
La'Niyall Mathews, 5, of Daytona Beach paints a~ Chnist-
mas ornament from United Cerebral Palsy of East Central
Florida during a disabilities expo at the Port Orange YMCA
recently. Easter Seals of Volusia/Flagler Counties and the
Disabilities Coalition of Volusia sponsored the event.


i.

BARBIE MANIA


people realize how important
agriculture is." said Linda
Evans, a management spe-
cialist with the Volusia Couln-
ty and University of Florida
extension office, which
organized the tour. "fAgricul-
ture is the financial backbone
of our county."
Ms. Evans said a recent
impact study showed that
morei than $781 million was
generated from local agricul-
ture inVolusid Counti.
"We have evefyth~ing from
cattle to ferns to citrus,"' Ms.
Evans said.
While tourism, another big
industry in Volusia County,
comes and \goes, agriculture
sticks, Ms. Evans said.
"This is sustainable," she


said. "After disasters when
tourism goes down, agricul-
ture is sustained."
The Farm Tour was to open
people's eyes to see what
goes on behind the scenes
how various farms operate.
"It lets people see things
they wouldn't normally see,"
Ms. Evans said. "They get to
see what makes things tick.
It's important to let so.many
people see that."
Ms. Evans said the county's
extension office works with
local farmers as well as edu-
cating the general public.
To contact the o~ffce, call
(386) 257-6012.

See more stories on pageA3.


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Volusia County is typically
associated with racing aind
beaches, not farming.
But, with everything from
honey to fish to ferns to beef
being raised, grown or made
right here in Volusia County,
local agriculture officials
want to educate more people
about what's happening in
their own backyard.
The 27th Annual Farm
Tour did just that when local
agriculture operations
opened their doors to let
everyone see how they oper-
ate.
"It's important to let the


Photo by Bethany Chambers
Siblings Cheyenne, 7, Derek, 5, and Madelyn Akins, 10
monthS, learn about hay production at Daytona Beach
hay farm W. Hay LLC during the Volusia County Farm
Tour 2008. See story page A3.


wo o i:


I- ;.
-' -'. I
i ?


r i


Vol. 3, No. 44 Your Local News and Information


IREAU CHIEF :'~~

- .


Local coach takes thinI shot at


readers.


Young man dies in
head-on crash

A Daytona Beach man
was killed when he slammed
head-on into a vehicle
because police said he was
driving in the wrong lane.
Investigators said Du Hyung
Lee, 25, was spee ig,
heading east in the west-
bound Lanes o~LPG near
the Interstaste 95 overpass.
Mr ee crase ino a
See .BRIEF, A8


Christmas craft


Proactive code enforcement


may prevent enime in city


Cities must appeal to residents'


pride, expert says
By Bethany ChamberS
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com
Editor's Note.* This is the
second in a two-part series
on 'Daytona Beach code
enforcement. .
DAYTONA BEACH -
Code enforcement inspec-
tor John Stenson has seen it
all on the job: homes with
piles of trash as high as the
roofl~ine, homes boarding
dozens of people without
running water, homes


Farm tour offers glimpse


into Volusia agriculture









I __


`-L


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Patti, a 250-pound Loggerhead Sea Turtle, was found stranded in Ormond-by-the-
Sea last December. After a year of rehab, she was released back into the wild thiS
week by the Marine Science Center in Ponce Inlet.


no


Friday, November 28, 2008


A2 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


A condemned home
on Mulberry Street
in Daytona Beach.
Code enforcement
fines against homes
like this can top
$50,000.




Randy Barber
Staff photographer

They've also, provided a
code academy, where rest-
dents learn about the code
and then spread the informa-
tion to neighbors.
Code offcers should also let
homeowners know .about
housing assistance grant pro-
grams that can help pay for
work that must be done, Mr.
Smart said.
In Daytona Beach, code
inspectors regularly attend
community group meetings
and have encouraged people
to help each other, Mr. Sten-
son said.
It's a relationship that has
helped the once-troubled
Mason Park neighborhood -
less than a mile from some of
the worst code violating prop-
erties in the city, the oft-cited,
boarded up homes at Madi-
son Avenue and Mulberry
Street in uptown make a
turnaround in a couple of
years, Mr. Stenson said.
"Code enforcement has
done a terrific job," said Bev
Terry, chair of the Mason Park
NeighborhoodWatch.
At the Seabreeze Point
Apartments, a small blighted
complex where people
"would literally jump in your
carland try to sell you drugs"
before, Mr. Stenson said, it is
now clean and quiet, thanks
to new manager Laurie Stast-
ny.
"This is one of our huge
success stories," Mr. Stenson
said. ."She had our support,
but it took somebody to make
an effort."
Ms. McKay-Vaughan said
her beachside neighborhood
experienced a similar renais-
sance in 2001. At that time,
whole neighborhoods were
cited at once for a set list of
criteria, she said.
'"It was hard to complain.
Everybody~ was in the boat
together trying to make
changes," she said. "One per-
son wasn't picked on."
Police and code officers
also worked with citizens on
clean-up projects.
"When they tvere looking
for projects, I had to go back
and say, 'There's not a house
in my neighborhood that
needs (such help),'" Ms.
McKay-Vaughan said. "That is
the way code enforcement
should be."
Similarly, across the coun-
try, code boards and magis-
trates have begun levying
community service hours
instead of fines for violators
who can't pay and having
community service teams
work together to rehab their
homes, Mr. Smart said.
Most importantly, code
enforcement must focus on
neighborhood pride by talkc-
ing about the correlation
between code compliance,
property values and quality of
life, he said.
"Everybody's got pride. Let
them know that code enforce-
ment is not there to give them
a hard time," Mr. Smart said.
"We're not here to hassle you,
but to identify a problem and
help you come up with; a solu-
tion."


Stenson said he hqs encoun-
tered heated situations, but
he doesn't get "skittish"
because he is aware of his sur-
roundings and has back-up
available when he needs it.
Two weeks ago in Auirora,
Colo., though, a code enforce-
ment officer was shot and
killed while investigating a
zoning complaint in an apatrt-
ment building.
Mr. Smart said it was the
third shooting of a code ofFi-
ce'rhe could remember.
"It is common for code ofFi-
cers to have verbal abuse,
threats, assaults, because
you're going on private prop-
erty," he said, "and folks get
aggravated."
But, Mr. Smart said, while
code enforcement and polic-
ing are mutually beneficial,
they are also "a lot different."
"It's not a criminal violation,
it's a property violation," he
said, "and property violators
should be treated differently
than~criminals."
But at least one local busi-
ness owner said there is not
enough difference here.
Longtime resident Ch~arles
Cameron, whose business has
been cited for code violations
by Mr. Stenson, said he
believes code enforcement
has taken on "an adversarial
ro e.
"The city has made a terri-
ble nustake putting code
enforcement back under the
police department," he said.
"These guys are given a badge
and wear clothes to make
them look like police, then
they try to intimidate you and
talk down to you." .
When Daytona Beach code
enforcement was moved from
its city hall offices to the police
department nearly two years
ago,4~here was a belief that a
three-person teanl' of a code
inspector, fire inspector, and
police officer would take a
proactive approach to helping
neighborhoods, city commis-
siorker Shiela McKay-Vaughan
said.
"But the city didn't really
have the money to spend,"
she said, "and next thing I
knew, they really weren't
working together."
Code enforcement would
serve the city better if inspec-
tors cooperated with resi-
dents, she said.
"It shouldn't be about pun-
ishing people," she said, "it
should be about supporting
people." .

IRROvative code
90f0FCOment

Ideally, code enforcement
should be used in conjunc-
tion with itmovative commu-
nity initiatives to truly allect
change, Mr. Smart said.
In Fort Worth, Texas, where
Mr. Smart is the executive
assistant to the city manager,
the city has created a code
rangers program that trains
citizens to patrol their own
neighborhoods for violations
and provide "courtesy
notices."


Barnes would like the city American, African -and
to court educational, med- African-American history.
ical and aeronautical. Mr. Barnes said his class~
research businesses with room communication skills
sustainable environmental would help him on the dais'
standards and salaried where he would fight to
positions. keep neighborhood
"There's no reason we schools.
couldn't find businesses "For African-Americans
that are dissatisfied where it's really hard," he` said.
they are and attract them to "Our kids tend to be the
our city," he said. "We have ones that have to be bused
so many jewels here." -out of the community.,,
One of those jewels is the And if he's elected he'H
beach, which kept Mr. still be visible in the com-
Barnes, an avid swimmer, mnt embe of th
in the city all these years. munityr as aio me r oie
Another is the education GraeNwZinPmtve
system, of which Mr. Baptist Church congrega-
Barnes has been a part fortinadNAPaUied
the past 26 years. The Flori- Way volunteer and back-
da A&~M graduate ("the only yard gardener.
Rattler" on a coaching staff "I'm the neighbor they
that is largely Bethune- know," he said, "with the
-Cook~man allegiant).teaches: intepgrity7theycanin trust.


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g


Going home


Cd
From page Al
it is this proactive approach
that has cleaned up once-for-
saken neighborhoods.

Broken Window
Theory

City leaders across .the
country have changed their
view of code enforcement
since a group of criminolo-
gists, sociologists and psy-
chologists began espousing
the "Broken Window Theory"
in the early 1980s.
Based on innovative com-
munity policing strategies in
New Jerseyin the 'i~s, the the-
ory says that when a person
sees.a single broken window
on a building he may think it
is acceptable to break the rest
of the windows. Eventually
others will join in, destroying
the house and the neighbor-
hood. ,.
"A stable neighborhood of
families who care for their
homes, mind each other's
children, and confidently
frown on unwanted intruders
can change, in a few years or
even in a few months, to an
inhospitable and frightening
jungle," Harvard researchers
James Q. Wilson and George
L. Kelling wrote in 1982 in
"Broken Windows.
"A piece of property is
abandoned, weeds grow up, a
window is' smashed. Adults
stop scolding rowdy children;
the children, emboldened,
become more rowdy. Families
move out, unattached adults
move in ... At this point it is
not inevitable that serious
crime will flourish."

i. Police and code
different

The belief in this theory,
then, makes it no surprise that
code enforcement has strong
ties to police departments all
over the country ,
"It is getting more and more
common where code
enforcement is moved to the
police department," said Carl
Smart, president of the Amer-
ican Association for Code
Enforcement. "The~ plus of
being in the police depart-
ment is we have our neigh-
borhood units working close-
ly with police, and they're able
to share information."
Code enforcement and
police departments have
aligned iix other local cities.
In Ormond Beach, moving
code from the public works
department to the police
department in 2006 helped to
enforce the code 24 hours a
day, seven days week.
"If we have issues after
hours that we're not able to
address, we can go to (the
police) for help," said Joanne
Naumann, police department
neighborhood improvement
division manager.
There's also added physical
protection. On the job Mr. ~


C0ac
From page Al

ture deteriorate before his
eyes. Watching the county ~
repave Derbyshire recently,
though, gave him hope the
westside was' not "forgot-
.ten "
Still he'd like to see more,
from proactive pipe
replacement to street
upgrades, he said.
"Why can't we go through
and put curbs down? Prop-
erty looks much better with
curbs, gutters and side-
walks," he said. "When you
make the community look
better ... people feel better."
Another surefire way to
make the residents feel bet-
ter is through jobs. Mlr. -


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Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


Friday, November 28, 2008


www.HometownNewsOL.com


matter of days to mow and rake the hay,
fluffit twice a day to keep it dry and then
roll it into 900-pound cylindrical bales.
"It's all technology now," Mr. Benedict
said.
Each acre makes two or three of these
large bales, which sell for $30 to $50, with
lower quality bales feeding cows and
higher quality ales feeding the delicate
digestive systems of horses.
Bales that get wet or stale become
mulch and go for about $12 to cover grass
seed or line roads.
Growing hay today is also different in
that it is not a specialized job.
"Most everybody in agriculture is
diversified," Ms. Gamble- said. "If you're
not, it's a lot like playing Russian
Roulette."
While there are a few small producers
here who still grow hay to feed their alni-
mals, the two largest producers are Con-
solidated Torhoka and Daytona Interna-
tional Speedway, Ms. Gamble said.
And while, yes, some of those fields are
used for ~parking lots and hay is neither
company's core competency, don't think
the fields you see in Daytona Beach aren't
legitimate, working farms.
"So next time somebody says Consoli-
dated Tomoka is doing a tax dodge," Ms.
Gamble said, "remember: they've been
(farming) for 100 years."


By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com

VOLUSIA\ COUNTY In between
dodging traffic, changing thie radio sta-
tion and answering the cell, most drivers
may not notice the grassy farms that
blanket the terrain like a brown patch-
work quilt on Clyde Morris and
Williamson Boulevards.
Others may think of the~ felds in pass-
ing as parking lots for Speedway events or
have a bucolic flashback to the days
when agriculture dominated Volusia
County
In essence, these farms are all of those
mp~ne.
They are not, however, what most peo-
ple would associate with the word "farm."
Forget cows and pigs or corn and lima
beans.
These farms grow hay
One of the largest hay farms in the area
is at the end of a dirt road that extends
from Cornerstone Boulevard, just south
of LPGA Boulevard and west of
Williamson-
The 400-plus acre farm, owned by W.
Hay LLC, grows, cuts, dries and stores
Bahia and Bermuda grasses, which
become the hay that feeds animals and
protect grass seed.
The farm is a corpor~ate-owned sub-
sidiayo Consolidated Took veap

ment, agricultural and mining company
with golf courses, neighborhoods and
businesses all over the southeast.
Consolidated Tomoka's headquarters
are in the tall office buildings just beyond


the hay fields, a fitting tribute to its small
start 100 years ago as a "going-broke pulp
wood, turpentine company to a multi-
million dollar business," as W. Hay agri-
culture manager Clay Benedict puts it.
Mr. Benedict, who was raised on a farm
and whose father worked -for W. Hay
years ago, has a sense of nostalgia when
he talks about the lost art that is farming.
"Development is coming everywhere. I
live out in Samsula, and I can look down
one way and see New Smyrna Beach and
look down the~ other way and see Port
Orange," he said. "We're the little strip
that's left."
In many ways, haymaking today is as
volatile and natural as it was centuries
ago.
The W. H-ay field uses sparse fertilizer
(because of the rising cost) and no irriga-
tion, so it is largely dependent on Mother
Nature, Mr. Benediiet said.
While the fields need rain to grow,'rain
can leech the nutrients from the dried
hay and drastically reduce its value on
the market.
'This is a real gambling man's game,"
said Sharon Gamble, a University of
Florida extension agent who works in
Volusia County.
Which is why, in other ways, haymak-
ing is light years ahead of its humble
horse-and-cart raking and1 hand-baling
roots.
mFirst ofall, th r's the eiu p- *
pgeere tractors .come
equipped with' computer "~B5iI~
screens that monitor the work.
When the~ felds are harvested twice a
year it takes a two- or three-man teaml a


honey. And, they pack and ship to all
over the world because people every-
where use honey.
"We sell where the tradition of honey
is in the culture," said Doug McGinnis,
co-owner of the company, located on
U.S. 1 in Edgewater.
Mr. McGinnis said honey is popular
in Mexico and in Middle East countries
.such as Saudi Arabia because the Koran
'lists honey~ as the remedy for all illness-
es. Tropical Blossom also ships to Cana-
da and Japan. .
~"They all love Florida honey because
of the high quality," Mr. McGinnis said.
Tropical Blossom' only sells honey
from beekeepers in Florida and South .
Georgia.
They buy the honeycombs from the
beekeepers and extract the honey for


packing and shipping.
Walking inside the packing ware-
house, the sweet aroma of honey fills
the air and your feet stick to.the floor
with every step.
Honeycombs are stacked on top of
one another, all dripping honey into a
large pan below.
Tropical Blossom sells the honey-
'combs individually and inside some
jars of honey.
Honeycombs can be eaten just like
gum and are a big seller, Mr. McGinnis
said. Recently, high end restaurants.
have added honeycombs .to their
cheese platters.
Next door, in a tiny room, two people
cut oxit the honeycombs from their


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com
EDGEWATER -There aren't any bees
at the Tropjical Blossom Honey Compa-
ny in Edgewater.
Well, just the few who blizz in and out
of the packing warehouse following the
sweet scent all the way inside.
The Tropical Blossom Honey Compa-
ny is all about packing and shipping
--- la' II ,


Honeycomb waiting to be packaged


See HONEY, A5


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Friday, November 28, 2008


A4 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


emplobee 081 Betai
family unveil the sign of
newly renamed
itay Beltrami Avenue
The street, formerly
Holly Hill Avenue, was
named after Mr. Beltrami,
who worked for the city
until his death
this summer.


















Photo by Bethany Chambers


Fami 1y
members
said the out-
pouring of
community "
support bol-
stered Mr.
Beltrami's m

ba tase~d Beltrami
mesothe -
lioma, a rare form of can-
cer.
"Honestly, I didn't realize
how important he was (in
Holly Hill) until then," said
his daughter Tara Music,
who described her father as
a self-taught "jack of all
trades" who could do elec-
trical, mechanical and
wood work.
Mr. Beltrami's namesake
road sits next to Metra
Electronics, where Mr. Bel-
trami's brother Rick is
employed. Rick Beltrami
and family friend Bill Jones,
Metra president and CEO,
requested the renaming.
"I would have liked U.S. 1
named after him, but that
was out of the question, so
I thought I'd try (requesting
the city rename Hollyr Hill
Avenue)," said Mr. Jones,
who befriended Mr. Beltra-
mi 22 yedirs ago when her
too, moved from New York.
"It didn't take much col-
vincing."
That's because Mr. Bel-
trami was an exemplary
employee who was instru-
mental in upgrades to the
city's stormwater system
and could pinpoint pipes
and meters without a map,
city leaders said. :
"When we laid him to


rest a stack ... of blueprints
went with him, Mllayor
Roland Via said in front of a
crowd of about 70 at the
street renaming ceremony.
"I don't think anyone knew
Holly Hill better."
Or loved it more, said his
raf i. 41 years, Noreen
The "rock" of his family,
Mr. Beltrami was a Navy
veteran who served during
the Cuban Missile Crisis
and an avid baseball card
collector, Mrs. Beltrami
said.
He was also a hands-tin
father who taught his chil-
dren the value of hard work
and told them to look for
the good in others, said his
daughter Rene Hogan.
When Mr. Beltrami first
got his job with Holly Hill.
as a water treatment plant
operator, he took a second
job working nights in
Ormond Beach doing jani-
torial work, Ms. Hogan
said.
"He was there for me and
my sister. He worked two
jobs just so we could have a
better life. He always gave
us everything we wanted,"
Ms. Hogan said. "He'd work
until midnight, but if you
called him, he would be
there. He was always there
for everybody."
It was the same mentality
he took to work, city offi-
cials said.
"I think everybody
learned from Ray how to do
their job and be dedicated
to 'the citizens," Commis-
sioner Mark Reed said. "He
was a great example of
that."


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are just having a ball explor-
ing outside."
It's also a chance to learil
about unique local busi-
nesses such as Full Moon
Natives, 'said Ormond
Beach resident Heather
Riasumof who adccpmipa-
"I would never have
known this was here," she
'said.
Ms. Bagwell. answered
questions about herb gar-
dens, container~ gardens,
weeding and offered tips on
growing popular vegetables.
"Don't plant herbs with
tomatoes," she said, unless
you enjoy the flavor of the
herb mnfused in your toma-
toes.
Thp nursery, which han-
dles residential and com-
mercial landscaping proj-
ects, also presents

nok ih ar a enh ols, dh
said.
"Our big focus is educa-
tion, Ms. Bagwell` said. "To
educate the public on
native and water wise
plants."
Full Moon Natives is
located at 1737 Fern Park
Drive, Port Orange. For more
information call (386) 212-
9923.


important part in support-
ing wildlife, she said.
"If you start losing
natives, you start losing dif-
ferent species of wildlife,"
she said.
For gardeners who want
hou atira bdute les and
better choice than the
native firebush plant, she
said.
The bush that lives up to
its riame with blazing red
flowers doesn't require
much waiter.
Although their business
carries more than 140
native plants, the nursery is
not strictly native, she said.
"IAs long as it's not inva-
sive and it's water-wise," she
sad
sn asive plants are those
that~ spread aggressively
beyond, where it is planted,
often negatively affecting
the environment, she said.
Daytona Beach resident
Deidre Registrato brought a
group of 15 home-schooled
students from Home Edu-
cators at Riverbend, affiliat-
ed with Riverbend Commu-
nity Church.
"It's a beautiful day out
and we're learning," Ms.
Registrato said. "The kids


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A quote in last week's
story regarding Florida Hos-
pital's efforts to raise funds
for a regional oncology cen-
ter was not meant to imply
that are not accredited can-
cer programs available in
Volusia County.
Both Halifax Health Can-
cer' Center and Florida Hos-
pital Memorial's Cancer


Institute are accredited by
the American College of
Surgeons/Commission on
Cancer.
The correct contact num-
ber for the Community
Partnership for Children for
information regarding be-
coming a foster- parent or
adopting a foster child is
(386) 238-4900.


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='~t:t"i~'~' : r:
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Former city worker honored


Ormond~ Beach
resident made

Holly Hill second
home

By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com

HOLLY HILL Ray Bel-
trami is never far from city
residents' and employees'
minds.
A 30-year city employee
who served as the utilities
supervisor until his death
in July, Mr. Beltrami still
gets calls at city hall.
"Only last week an elder-
ly woman called and said,
'Send Ray!'" said Virginia
Vainella, administrative
assistant to the city manag-
er. "Before she called a
plumber she wanted Ray to
tell her what to do so she
wouldn't be taken advan.
tage of."
Although he had lived in
Ormond Beach since mov.-
ing to Florida from his
hometown of Queens, 1%T.Y.,
Holly Hill was where Mr.
Beltrami spent most of his
time, taking after-hours
calls and helping strangers
as if they were family.
That dedication to the
city earned Mr. Beltrami a
posthumous honor last
week as the city renamed
Holly Hill Avenue, a dead-
end street just north of
Walker Street, "Ray Beltra-
mi Avenue" and marked
Walker between Nova Road
and U.S. I as "Raymond E
Beltrami Memoi-ialWay."


Planting 'native' helps


protect water, wild I~fe


Local nursery
shares expertise
with residents

By Jeanne Willard
willard@ hometowunnewsol.com

VOLUSIA COUNTY -
Residents interested in
"going native" strolled
through the Full Moon
Natives .nursery in .Port
Orange, learning what
plants are "Florida friendly"
as part of Volusia County's
27th An~nual Farm Tour.
Owners Kevin and Mar-
vette Bagwell started the 10
acre nursery that special-
izes in riative plants and
buttefthgadens five years
ago whn ey boght t
property from Ms. Bagwell's
father
Their interest in using
native and eco-friendly
plants stem from a desire to
protect wildlife and con-
serve water, said Ms. Bag-
well, who led visitors on a
tour of the nursery.
"We like Florida the way it
is," she said. "And we like to
be able to have drinking
water."
Native foliage plays an


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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Amaya Stamm, 6, of Newn Smyrna Beach grabs a free sam-
ple of honeycombs as Danielle Sanders, lo, looks on dur-
ing a tour of the Tropical Blossom Honey' Company facili-
ties in Edgewater.


www.HometownNewsOL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


Friday, November 28, 2008


$25,000.
*Michael Ray Richard-
son, 19, of 730 Lotus Lane,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 18 on
charges of strong-arm
robbery. Bail was set at
$25,000.
*Shawnathon Gerod
Gordon, 20, of 1350 Vir-
ginia Ave., No. 13, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Nov.' 18 on charges of
strong-arm robbery. Bail
was set at $25,000.
*Sherrie Delila Jane
Adams, 42, of 844
Pinewood St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Nov.
19 on charges of robbery.
Bail was set at $2,000.
*Latashia Nachelle
Reeves, 28, of .932 Kathy
St., Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 19 on
charges of possession of
crack cocaine and posses-
sion of cannabis with
intent to distribute. Bail
was' set at $.7,500.
*Gregory~ Renard Jack-
son, 35, of 425 Jean St.,
No. 8, Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 19 on
charges of burglary con-
veyance. No bail was set.
*Derek A. Mole, 57, of
.204 American Way, Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Nov. 19 on charges of pos-
session of firearm by a
.convicted felon. No bail
was set.
*Curtis Eugene
Williams, 36, of 100 Bent
Tree Drive, No. 221, Day-
tona Beach, ivas arrested
Nov. 19 on charges of
three counts of unlawful
possession of a controlled
substance. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Victor Lamar Evans, 22,
of 935 Vernon ST., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Nov. 20 on charges of
throwing a deadly missile.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Tommie Lee Wingfield,
54, of 1324 Idlewild Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 20 on
charges of uttering a


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a court
oflaw.
Daytona Beach
Police Department

*Coleen Mullin, 33, of
6'01 Mulberry St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Nov.
14 on charges of traffic
ing hydrocodone and pos-
session of methadone.
Bail was set at $31,000.
*William Mullin, 40, of
643 Mulberry St., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Nov.
14 on charges of traffick-
ing hydrocodone and
child abuse. Bail was set at
$34,500
*Frankie Arthur Smith
III[, 23, of 612 S. Keech St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 14 on
charges of trafficking in
cocaine. No bail was set.
*Jessica L. Robins, 20, of
1721 S. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
No. 304, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Nov. 15 on
charges of child neglect.
Bail was set at $2,500.
*Mary Gray Dickinson,
45, of 1088 Madison Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 15 on
charges of grand theft and
three counts of unlawful
possession of a controlled
substance. Bail was set at
$31,000. ,
*Jimmie Smith, 19, of
551 Sandra Ave., Daytona
Beach, was arrested Nov.
15 on charges of posses-
'sion of cocaine. Bail was
set at $1,500.
*Shelley Ann Hackett,
33, of 2800 N. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 16 on
charges of burglary of an
occupied dwelling. Bail
was set at $5,000. .
*Cedric Albert Beasley,
33, of 904 Gibbons St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 16 on
charges of aggravated


stalking. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Richard T. Querica Jr.,
52, of 114 Kingston Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 16 on
charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Adam Louis Thoma-
son, 31, of 36 S. Peninsula
Drive, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Nov. 16 on
charges of possession of a
controlled substance. Bail
was set at $1,500. .
*Donald Wade Lilly, 42,
of 124 Orange Ave., No. 24,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested .Nov. 17 on
charges of aggravated
assault. No bail was set.
*Travis Sintele Facison,
20, of 7828 Pinewood
Drive, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Nov. 17 on
charges of aggravated
domestic battery. No baill
was set.
*Charles Jones Wilcox,
39, of 701 S. Atlantic Ave.,
No. 219, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Nov. 18 on
charges of burglary of an
occupied business. Bail
was set at $2,500.
.*Lorenzo Tyrell Oglesby,
27, of 628 Byron Ave., Day-
tona Beach, was arrested
Nov. 18 on charges of
aggravated battery with a
firearm. Bail was set at
$25,000. .
*Albert Andre Grayson,
38, of 845 Wildwood
Drive, Daytona Beach,
was arrested Nov. 18 on
charges of possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$3,500. -
*Benjamin E Williams
IV,- 19, of 212 Arnold Drive,
Daytona Beach, was,
arrested Nov. 18 on
charges .of strong-arm
robbery. Bail was set at
$25,000.
*Rashad Eugene Hall,
20, of 730 Heineman St.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 18 'on
charges of strong-arm
robbery. Bail was set at


ance of thousands of bees
throughout he country.
While the exact cause of
colony collapse disorder is
not known, research sug-
gests a variety of possibilities
includingdthe mecreased use
or Mc~innis said it's
iprtant to think ab ut this
b fre: usin an esti ides s
"A lot omg dfrent species
are collapsing because of
pesticides," he said. "We
need~ to wake up; to what's
gomng on."
Bees are a critical part of
.the human diet and without
them, a lot of crops would
suffer.
A study by Cornell Univer-
sity recently showed that
one-third of the world's diet
comes from pollinated
plants.
"The need for bees is over-
whelming," Mr. McGinnis
said.
As for honey, Mr. McGinnis
can't speak highly enoughof
hthe fooddwhich provides his
lieioo .

per ec fo d" Mr. MG onn
said.
Contact the 7tobpical Blos-
som Honey Company at 386-
428-9027 or online at
www.tropicbeehoney. com


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can


forged instrument. Bail
was set at $2,500.
Holly Hill Police
Department
*William Joseph Kinch,
30, of 210 LPGA Blvd.,
Holly Hill, was arrested
Nov. 15 on charges of fail-
ure to register as a sex
offender. Bail was set at
$2,500.

V01USia COUnty
Sheriff's Office

*Terry Lee Hopkins, 51,
of 1132 Ginsburg Drive,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov. 15 on
charges of possession of a
controlled substance. If~ail
was set at $1,000.
*Zain Abduljabbar
Kareem, 23, of 1500 San
Jose Drive, Holly Hill, was
arrested Nov. 19 on
charges. of trafficking
cannabis. No bail was set.
*William Black~bu Gro-
tendorst, 22, of 1324 San
Jose Ave., Holly Hill, was
arrested Nov. 19 on
charges of trafficking
cannabis. No bail was set.
*Robert Earl Ty~ree, 37,
of 1160 Ginsberg Ave.,
Daytona Beach, was
arrested Nov.. 20 on
charges of failure to regis-
ter as a sex offender. Bail
was set at $25,000.

Florida Highwa y
'Patr0

*Emanuel Laboy Rivera,
24, of 500 Jimmy Ann
Drive, Daytona Beach
was arrested Nov. 18 bn
charges of possession of
marijuana. Bail was set at
$1,000
*Brett Allen McDowell,
22, of 1967 Charleston
House Way, Daytona
Beach, was arrested Nov.
18 on charges of posses-
sion of marijuana. Bail
was set at $1,000.


Honey
From page A3
wood frames and from there
the honey is extracted into
jars.' The jars are sealed and
packed for shipping.
Tropical Blossom was orig-
inally started by Mr. McGin-
nis' parents in 1940 -where
,they packaged honey and
citrus.
.After afew years, ticy were
selling more honey than cit-,
rus and turned their focus to
strictly honey.
But, the citrus influences
are still~ eviident today with
various flavors ~of honey
including tangerine or key
lime essence blossom honey.
Mr. McGinnis said it is
their ability to add and adapt
to changing times and honey
desires that has made them
successful.
"It's.a strange world, but
Md've adapted .to it," Mr.
Mcins said "Anytime in

awre ad co stan atdoapbte
ig" ~
mgoday, part of that adapta-
tiori includes dealing with
colony collapse disorder,
which causes the disappear-


2~Our Mlortgages Knock

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Got something to say?
Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(386) 322-5900
or e- nail volnews @hometownnewsol. com.
Cidllers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements of fact will be checked for



In response to commission : Homeless
Population increasing here'


Nov. 14 is an alarming sign of social degradation for this com-
mumity
Both issues have been dealt with during the past 50 years by
competent city leaders across this nation, as well as by our
nation's Supreme Court. Their judgment regarding homeless
persons was, and is, that such individuals may not loiter in
public spaces as to impede the peaceful flow of pedestrian
traffic nor pose an obstacle to any commercial enterprise try-
ing to conduct business.
The ch~urge of vagrancy is applied here and such is prohibit-
edbyl was, foa example pe sonsnwithno per onal identificaa
ti.n n o ades, no evdneo aeilppor by a
-job or other income, may not disrupt the ordinary daily life of
our peaceful citizens. It is against the law. To tolerate these
persons means they will multiply where allowed to gather.
They will panhandle and, in the process, often use an intimi
dating manner to get their way. This should never be tolerated
by peaceful, law-abiding citizens.
"IAdult businesses" have no legal right to corrupt our neigh-
borhoods, business centers, school and playground areas.
They are magnets for criminal activity such as drug traffick-
rtory. his i oweHl dou teed i a bt ub 11 va It
have~ our own mayor, city councilmen and women, as well as
house lawyers, giving both these serious social evils free rein
mn our community. Instead of allowing this scum inclusion in
our city, our officials should be our first line of defense against
them. From the top down they should stand up for decency,
tell the perpetrators of such corruption to get out of town, and
if they want to challenge, dare them to make their case in
courts of law. Don't just hand our town to abusive parasites.

Mayor Fred Costello responck: You're preaching to the choir I
agree with your comments, but unfortunately, according to our
city attorney, case law does not agree with your and my posi-
tion. The loitering laws are not as clear as you and I believed
them to be.
Howiever even when Idisagree wi~th the interpretation ofour
city attorney, Ihave found it bestserves the residents of Ormond
SBeacF sphen~our City Commission and Itake the reasoned pro-
,fessional v~ice four city,attorney.
I got beat up (verbally and emotionally) pretty bad on the
radio and~ at our commission meeting for wanting something
d~one about a recentr ;isitor on the third day Isaw hitn (after our
police djepartmenlt offe~red to help him access homeless services)
canipihlg out and cooking ont our sidewalk as he took a couple
of wleeks to proceed east on Granadla Boulevard. So although
'm' on record as disagreeing with our city attorney's interpreta~
tion ofc the law as related to the enforcement of loitering laws
and the right of homeless (by choice or of necessity folks to
Essentially exercise squatters rights on public property, I will
follow his advice.
The good news is that sta~ffis working on presenting options
for legislation that will help urs better regulate individuals who
choose to squat on public land. Please note that although prob- .
Sably unzpopula; 71?1 concurrently support increasing Ormond
Beach's financial support of our area homeless shelter I want
us to go the extra mile to help those who want to be helped,~ but
I don't want to facilitate the use of our public areas for private
purpose.
As far as sexually-oriented businesses, we're told Ormond
Beach now has the toughest ordinance of any community as
opposed to our previous ordinance that would end up allowing
These businesses to go anywhere if/after a court threw our previ-
ous (allegedly unconstitutional) regulation out.
And just so you know, I stated at the commission meeting
when this was discussed thatsexually-oriented businesses don't
belong in Ormond Beach! I tated that I would work hard to
rally our residents to' line the streets in protest should any prop-
Serty owner sell or lease to a sextially-oriented business. I trust
that in the extremely unfortunate event that it should ever
become necessary, you and hundreds of our residents would
jomn mer
SI w Ihlhad a better response that we would both prefer; but
the 'bottom line is that our beautified community of Ormond
SBeach has elevated standants and our commission is doing all
Swe can legally do to uphold them.





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how it could snowball and break the economy ofgovemrnment.
One better tread on this idea lightly.
Let these huge companies go through the bankruptcy
courts, and let the chips fall where they ma\. Some other com-
paniywill pick up where the b~ankru pt company left off.

In feSponse to 'Free newspapers
litter the streets'

I walk beachside every morning and see the Pennzy Saver,
Hometown News and Observer littering our streets. This is a
wa te of n tual resources and only causes more litter.
weekeafter w~epek withe tneo fomuheo eesk beoe, w
actually put them behind homes that bac~k up to Ocean Drive
in New Smyrnia Beach. Every circular drive has two papers at
either end. Why is this allowed to happen?
Look up the owners' addresses; if they li\e ou t of towcn. stop
the delivery.
I did report this to code enhforcemen~t, and it helped for a few
weeks but started again. Please send your staff to pick up the
papers that are left out for two days; obviously no one lives
there.
.Some ~people choose to leave them in their driveway and
drive over them. They blow from the drive into the streets. We
don't need paper or plastic littering our streets and yards.
It looks like we have lost the charm and invited litter. What
"subscriber -only" delivery approach? It is -against code
enforcement, and something has to be dg 9 gl I
makes Newv Smyrna Beach look disgusting.

Regarding suspended school bus driver
I know what she did was not right (stopping on railroad
tracks until kids quieted down), but why doesn't the 'school
board also~ suspend the children who were causing all the
trouble? Why should it be all the driver's faullt?
I know how she feels because I drove a school bus up north
for 10 years, and I finally had to quit because the children~
would get out of control. When Itold the teachers or principal,
they wouldn't ~do anything about it (and the kids knew this).
Their famous line wias, "We don't want to make tvaves."
Come on, you guys; do your job. A little wave never hurt
anyone!

Bus driver should have received harsher
punishment
Since When is deliberately stopping a school bus on a rail-
road track and threatening to leave students there with a train
comnlhg not a crime or at least grounds for dismissal?
This driver should have been arrested;or given .a citation.
The crime was caught on tape. The schiool boj'ard~ and the
police treated this crime as a minor ir~fraction..
There are good dlrive~rs that were laid off at the end of the last
school year or given attendant jobs. There are many unem-
ployed Floridians as well who would gladly do her jolb in a
safe, secure manner,
This whole situation is outrageous, and if I had a child, I
would never allow my child to ride this bus as long as she was
driving, with or without restraining. I would publicly protest
her still being employed by the Volusia County School Board.
This incident could have had major implications had the
bus stalled or had she been unable to back her buss of the
tracks in time.
It would have made deadly headlines across the nation,
instead of hidden on one of the back pages.

Democrat of 49 years turns Republican
m~en is Barack Obama going to produce~his birth certifi-
cate, along with his transcripts from Harvard?
I don't know a lot about running for president, but I do know
that you have to a citizen of these United State of America and
prove your age.
The man in Ohio who has a case in the Ohio courts seems to
be the only one speaking out. What is wrong with our court
system when such importance is pushed aside until after the
election?
Since Sen. Obama has not produced his birth certificate, do
we really know he was born in Hawaii? He seems to think he is
above the law. Maybe Arnold Schwarzenegger will be able to
run for president.
Sen. Obama really played the we-were- abandoned-by-my-
father and I-was-reared-by-a-single-mother cards well.
He signed the document that he would take the Democrat's
campaign money and then did not. What happens to all the
money not spent? Does he get to keep it?
What will he sign as president and not keep his word on? I
was reared that your word is your bond.
We should also remember Sen. Obama has not been sworn
in yet. We the people should demand he come forth with the
truth and the documents as to who he really is.


--rXI"Y;I ~-1.; .~ *-. r-u~ .


~


; Ij : ~.


VIMMPINT

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2008 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW. HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


b'~r~)


G1S


Copyrighted Material

t -Syndicate d Content:


Available fom Commercial News Providers


BUSinesses do not pay' taxes
I read with dismay the article on the front page ~that New
Smyrna Beach is going to hire an assistant city manager and
then the ranit about the high taxes in Edgewaiter. The idea that
the higher taxes paid by commercial enterprises will save the
homeowners is crazy!
This is for everyone (mostly politicians) who think busi-
Snesses pay taxes. They don't; they never will! They collect the
taxes and~ pass them on to the government entity that levied
T re oe thw t uartesttaxmeos the idvuals who pur-
chase the product or service they offer for sale. There is only
one source for government dollars -you and me!

A quick fiX
The problem with energy policy is the volatility of the price
of oil.
The alternatives and the high level of investment in green
energy cannot work with unstable prices. What we do for
peanuts, sugar, cotton and other agricultural products we
need to do for oil.
First, the program sets a domestic floor price around $100 a
barrow with quotas for NAFTA Canada and yMexico and
some close friends.
Middle Eastern oil pays a dutyi between the world price and
the domestic price. This sets gasoline prices about $3, well
below other` industrial countries. The government benefits
from a windfall profits tax on domestic production ~and the
duties on foreign oil, which is invested in a national power
grid, public transport, high-speed rail, research in alternative
energy and job creation generated by private mnvestrnents
Possible because of the stable prices' of energy.
In the past and present, good ideas and economic alterna-
tives have been killed by a rapid drop in the price of oil.

More on greed
The definition that I have for greed is insatiatee longing,
especially for wealth,'
The ranter in the Nov. 14 issue claims that greed does not
work mi the real world. Get real, man. 'Greed is the core of the
real world. If it weren't for greed, there afouldn't be the entre-
preneurs and industrialists who have made the American
economy the richest mn the world.
As to his point that the government is at fault: greed plays a
part mn that, too! His opinion that we must keep the govern-
ment out of the economy is unrealistic and contradictory (e.g.
Except wise regulations and oversight an oxymoron?).
When greed comes into the conversation, one cannot help
but to think of the oil companies and the money they are mak-
ing out of this unfortunate economic situation that the world
Einds itself in. My wife made a good pomnt when she asked wliy
the oil companies cannot come to the aid of the automakers.
There's a certain poetic justice in that. After all, that's where
Inoste of the oil. companies' outrageous profits have been
Finally, there is, perhaps, some small comfort to be gained
from the obvious conclusion that with less oil being con-
sumed, there is less effect on the ozone layer -

Congressmen should have term limits
I agree 100 percent with the writer who indicated we should
have term limits for members of the U.S. Congress.
Most of these officials remain in office indefinitely, not
because of voter approval but because-of voter complacency.
Please send around the petition so I can sign it!

Stock' market situation nothing to celebrate
For a long ~time, I have been puzzled by the little party that
goes on at the stock exchange on the closing bell.
Since my portfolio is down by 40 percent and the market
drops up to 600 points in a day, what mn blazes are those peo-
ple celebrating, clapping and whooping it up for?
Is there some secret we should be in on? Do they go to
funeralS and disasters and have a party?
PleaSe let me know so I can feel happy, too!

Bailout doesn't help AmericanS
I am concerned as to the fallout of these huge bailouts, for
eXample AIG and possibly General Motors. What kind of
precedence does that set? Does that open the doors for Cir-
cuit City and like industries that have declared bankruptcy,
such as Shells restaurant, car dealers throughout the country
and other business cartels around the country to go to the
government for relief from their predicament as did AIG?
To go further, a homeowner who has lost his job and is on
food stamps could declare bankruptcy and go to the govern-
ment for a million-dollar loan and live the life of Riley.
One can see the fallout of this bankruptcy situation and









I~ _


From Independent Living USA"

Acadly~ Made in the U.S.A.


Twistg

Officer Lissette DeschampS
:. of the Daytona Beach Police
Department was the only
female officer who competed
'i during the second annual
'Battle at the Beach' charity
~~/\ TNE Wemotorcycle skills competition
at Harley Davidsonl in Ormond
SBeach. Proceeds from the
event go to Speediatrics at
Halifax Hospital in Daytona
Beach.


CALL TO PREVENT ~A FAtLl
For Details & Live Operator 24/7
Call Now, Toll-Free


1-866-558-0315


A


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.HometownNewsOL.com


Friday, November 28, 2008


with the feelings.
While I am working hard
on recovering, I am con-
cerned about a relapse. Every
woman that walks out the
door ofWekiva has this won-y,
along with the triggers that

Selped manmsar obn before
start manipulating my food
intake or purging. Changes
will take place first in my
attitude, behavior, thoughts
and feelings.
I need help controlling
these feelings and sometimes
they are hard to overcome.
That is where a local support
group for both those recover-
ing and family members is
crucial.
I haven't had much luck
find a support group in our
area. This worries me so
much that I am willing to start
one myself. Not just for me,
but for all the other people
who have Ed in their life. If
you or a loved one need
support for an eating disor-
der, please contact me at
paintheed@yahoo.com. Ifwe
help each otherwe can get
rid of Ed for good.

Paula Young, 46, is an
Edgewater resident.'


meals in a three-week time
span. I hit my goal of losing
50 pounds, but that number
wasn't enough for me. When
would I be happy with inyself
and my weight? H ooked in
the mirror and saw my fat

ohunmde tlumh uan ymy
arms. I needed to lose more!
Then Ed began telling me
to eat all that I wanted. Ifl
purged iWhat I ate, all would
be line. So, I started eating
more and more. With Ed on
my shoulder, I would purge it
all to attain "my goal weight."
I didn't kn~ow what that was; I
just knew I was too fat. I
finally lost control of my
eating aill together.
Ed had won.
The lies started at work and
at home. I began avoiding
-family and friends. I was
purging six to eight times a
day any little bite of food
would~compel me to induce
vomiting. I was losing weight,
but it was never enough. I was
still fat, at least that is what
the mirror and Ed told me!
Emotionally, Iwas self
loathing, embarrassed,
ashamed and guilty. Physical-
ly, I was weak, thin and frail.
Finally, in September of


Lt all started the summer of
2004. Teaching positions
wre available in Florida
and I jumped at the opportu-
nity to move from Michigan,
Sun, sand, the ocean breeze
instead of snow, ice and
fre~ezigtesm ratures. Who
We moved down in June,
just in time for all of the
hurricanes. By January of
2005 my world started to fall
apart. My beloved grand-
mother, who was mhy idol and
mentor, passed away and my
teaching contract was not
renewed. Unbeknownst to
me, these were triggers for an
eating disorder. An illness that
I have come to disdainfully
refer to as "Ed." Like an
unwanted house guest, Ed
moved in with me, disrupted
my life and wouldn't leave.
Beach weather started in
the summer of 2005 and I
needed to lose many pounds
(the Michigan winter weather
weight had piled on), so I
would skip a few meals here
and there, then a few more
weekly. I was losing weight
easily. For a while, I was fine
with not eating. .
During that year I found
myself eating one or two


2000 I %m ut ofthe
anorexic and bulimic and I

e9h wih he .enlO erfaily
and frends, I checked myself
into a rehabilitation clinic for
eating disorders in Jack-
sonville-Wekiva Springs. After
going through 24 days of
intensive therapy, I checked
out, not fully recovered, but
on the road to recovery.
While I was awaiy Ilearned
so much about myself and
my illness. When I arrived
they told me I could over-
come my illness with com-
mitment, determination, and
consistent work with the right
tools I had all three! I also
had to admit that I was
powerless over my eating
disorder, that my life had
become unmanageable.
Then I had to discover the
root of my problem, the root
of all evil that brought Ed into
my life. I did find the cause
with much therapy and dealt


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APPLIANCE & TV
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Friday, November 28, 2008


Hometown News


A8 Daytona Beach/Holl Hill


bother Mr. Claus.

C8fter t0 Open
re5taurant in Daytona

NBA star and former
Mainland High School
basketball standout Vince
Carter has plans to open an
upscale restaurant in
Daytona Beach next sum-
mer. Mr. Carter's mother,
Michelle Carter-Scott, said
land for the restaurant has
been purchased along LPGA
Boulevard between
Williamson Avenue and
Interstate 95 and said
construction will begin soon.
The restaurant will be
named for the hoops star
and will include different
dining experiences 'on one
site. They anticipate a main
dining room, a sports gril, a
VIP dining room and a piano
bar, along with a section for
souvenirs. John Tinstman, a
former managing partner of
Carrabba's Italian Grill, has
bee t ppd to le d the
cuiary staf


a stranger approaches and,
as the recent victims did, do
what ever it takes to draw
attention.

Santa can stay
The city of Daytona Beach
has decided not to play the
part of Scrooge this holiday
season. They said Santa can
stay, and they won't charge
the jolly guy with fines. The
owners of Labosco's jewelry
and pawnshop downtown
on Beach Street have a live
Santa outside the shop. Code
enforcement said it was a
violation of their animated
sign ordinance and said the
store could face a fine of up
to $500 a day. Owner Joe
Labosco thinks the com-
plaints came from comnpeti-
tors on the street, and said
though he may get business
from Santa, he thinks the
guy in the red suit benefits
the entire area. In the spirit
of the season, city leaders
said a code officer rixight
have misread the ordinance.
They said Santa is not really
soliciting, so the owner won't
face fines, and no one will


Morris and International
Speedway boulevards when
a vehicle pulled alongside
him, and the front passenger
began to shoot at him. Mr.
Mattson suffered an injury to
the left eye.

Woman claims officer
aSsaulted her
A woman who spent a
night at the Volusia County
jail near Daytona Beach
early this month has filed a
complaint, claiming she was
sexually assaulted there by
several female correction
officers. According to a
sheriff's report, the woman
was put in a cell on suicide
watch where she said she
was strip-searched, then
assaulted by three officers
while a fourth watched. The
county has instigated an
internal affairs investigation,
though the officers remain
on the job. The Flonida
Department of Law Enforce-
ment has also been called m
to determine if a crime
occurred.


the suspect.
Police on the sach

f0r three suspectS
Daytona Beach police are
working several cases,
including a shooting at a
local bar. They are looking
for Lorenzo Oglesby, 27, who
they said shot a man in the
leg after an argument
escalated at the Safari
Lounge on Martin Luther ,
Kinig Boulevard. Police said
Mr. Oglesby should be
considered armed and
dangerous.
Police are also looking for
two suspects who robbed a
liquor deliveryman at
gunpoint. The victim was
making a delivery on
Hudson Street, but was told
no one called in an order. As
he got back in his car, the
suspects approached,
demanding the liquor and aill
his cash,
Police are also looking for
four suspects who shot a
motorcyclist with a paintball
gun. David Mattson was
stopped for a light at Clyde


* ,: ..


*sulfe Puc s


TWO giftS may have
been harassed by
Same man

Daytona Beach police
believe a man who harassed
a student walking home
from Campbell Middle
School Nov. 19 may be the
Same person who tried to
abduct a teenager running
with her cross country team
in October. The most recent
incident occurred along
Ridgewood Avenue near
Cedar Street. Police said a
man blocked the 14-year-
old's path with his car and
followed her' until she started
screaming into her cell
phone. The composite
sketch she helped create is
very similar to one made in
early October after a 13-year-
old student-athlete from
Warner Christian Academy
was grabbed by a suspect in
the same general area. The
girls did give different
vehicle descriptions, but
police still think there's a
good chance it is the same
suspect in both cases. They
warn students to run away if


Bnief
From page Al
vehicle driven by Blandin
Samrov, 27, of New Smyrna
Beach. Mr. Samrov was
ejected and seriously
injured. A passenger in the
vehicle was not badly hurt.
Police are investigating to
find out if alcohol was a
factor in the early-morning
crash.

IV an stabbed near
BaS Stati0R
Holly Hill police said a
homeless man was stabbed
in the chest after witnesses
told authorities he was
arguing with another man
about drugs. The victim
identified as Orlando '
Jackson, was on a pay phone
at the Shell gas station on
Ridgewood Avenue near
Mason. Witnesses told police
a man drove up and began
arguing with Mr. Jackson,
then suddenly pulled out a
knife and stabbed him.
Police still haven't identified


*UpN Toers 36 MoPa iid In 36 Mo.


$600* FG 3E













'4%assified~


Meny Gala will celebrate a 'gr een' life


Daytona Beachr/Holly Hill B1


to exhibit her collection
of more than 400
Barbie dolls during
the both anniversary of
the American icon at the
Daytona~ Beach Museum
of Arts and ScienceS-
The ~exhibit will be on
display from Niov. 28
through Apnil 5.








Randy Barber
staff photographer


STAR SCOPES
James Tucker
Week of 11-28-2008


FRIDAY, NOV. 28

*Gaslight Parade: The
Antique Automobile Club and
the City of Ormond Beach will
present the 51st annual parade
of antique autos. This rolling
evolution of the automobile is
an event for restored cars
ehont ue hronolo ical od r
held from 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Satur-
day, in Fortunato Park.
*200s Band Showcase Daya-
tona/Volusia: This event will be
held at a p.m. at the Bank/Full
Moon Saloon on Main Street in
Daytona Beach. Fortitude of
Daytona Beach, We Hooked
Your Heros of Daytona Beach,
Diveplane of New Smyrna
Bech sdme Brn udhae aion

from Havoc of Daytona Beach,
Radon Moon of Daytona Beach

deLandiTl perf rrm oh oal i
to bring new fans to ether,
encourage musicians to coop-
erate, showcase and network
the local music scene. The cost
is $5
*F~estival of Lights: Spon-
sored by the Guild of the Muse-
um of Arts & Sciences, this
event will be held through Nov.
30 at 352 S. Nova Road, Day-
tona Beach. This holiday tradi-
tion will feature decorated
trees, wreaths and holiday set-
tings sponsored by area busi-
nesses, corporate sponsors and
in~dividual- supporters of MOAS.
This year's festival will feature :
more than. 30 designer trees
and wreaths that will be avail-
able for purchase through silent
auction. Visitors also will be
Sable to explore the Charles ariid
Linda William's Children's
M museum, which opened. Nov.
21. Fo more irnformadion, ca/I
S(386) 255-0285.
*Singles Dance: This event is
held at a p.m. at the M'oose
Club, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. DJ Daire Blasko
provides the. music. The dance
is for the 50 and older crowd
The cost is $7. For more infor-
Smadion, call (386) 255-220Z

SAHJRDAY, NOV. 29


CI u n ahrt iyl Rie ahs
inaugural ride will be held along
Sthe Loop in Ormond Beach to
raise money for three~ local
youth programs. Rides of nine,
26 or 38 miles v~iill start from 8-
8:30 a.m. at the ormond Beach
Public Library, 30 S. Beach St.
Registration will open at 7 a.m.
The cost is $30. All riders will.
receive a free lunch after the
Side, plus refreshments and rest
stops. The first 200 riders will `
get free water bottles. The rides
will end at Tomoka State Park,
See OUT, B2


Aries March 21-April 19
Seize every rnoment like
there is no tomorrow. Worry
only saps your energy and
Burns you out. You know
what you want. Refuse to let
fear, doubt or indecision
hold you back. Continue to
move your life forward. Be
bold. You have the dream.
You have the' desire. You are
our zodiac leader. Take
. charge and lead us on to
victory.

Taurus April 20-May 20
, You were born responsible.
Stay calm during the holi-


pr jects.Do u e nobe o n
to- say no when you don't
want to do certain things
your heart isn't in? If you
don't, now is the time .to
learn. Maintain your balance
and space and your energy
remains strong. Ask for help
when you need to.

Gemini May 21-June 21
You can only live one day at
a time, but you can plan a
little ahead. Figure out what
you want three, six and nine
months ahead. Make these
short, medium and long-
range goals. This gives you
time to plan ahead- so you
are not always under pres-
sure. This solves the prob-
lems of procrastination,
Patience and unrealistic
expectations.

Cancer June 22-July 22
Your love of life and others
will always pull you through
tough times. No one but
you can find the necessary
balance to keep you moving
forward.- Stress is caused by
not feeding this' call' and
giving out more than ;is
corning back. Redefinie this
desire and stay centered.
Now ~give to others who
need you. This is what hap-
piness is all about.

Leo luily 23-Aug. 22
Your dectsion-making skills
are especially strong now.
The activities you place in
motion have a great chance
of succeeding. Delegate
less-important responsibili-
ties to upwardly-mobile
associates. This frees you to
take care of the most impor-
tant one~ and also gives
others a~ big vote -of, confi-
dence. Your recognition
moves you way ahead.


of Ormond Beach.
Patrick Rafferty, a classi-
cal guitarist, will perform
from 3 to 4 p.m. at Nicole's
Beach Street Mall.
Mr -Rafferty is a graduate
ofthe Peabody Consenra-
tory where he studied clas-
sical guitar under Julian
Gray. He taught at Wood-
bridge Music School and
Southeast 'Missouri State
University and currently
teaches privately and will
be available as an instruc-
tor at the new Gateway
Center' for the Arts -in
December. .

See MERRY, B2


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
Have you ever wanted to
take a trip back to.a place
in time when life was sim-
pler, more beautiful and
"more greenn? A place
where music was more
than a ticket to the top of
the radio chart or a, hot
spot on your favorite TV
station? A place where you
didn't have to choose
between the quality of
youth time and an enjoy-
able experience?
Well, .if so, celebrate
"Green!" with The Merry
Gala on Saturday, Dec. 6 in



.he


Downtown Daytona,
where you can-have your
organic cake and eat it,
too. The event will start at 1
p.m. at the Halifax Histori-
cal Museum, e52 S. Beach
St., Daytona Beach, and
end at 5 p.m. at Quanita's
Ballroom & Dance. -
The Merry Gala is an
interactive holiday tour
and event that will feature
vendors and sites of the
downtown-Daytona area.
Participants will marvel
at the Victorian "Halifax
Holidays" exhibit at the
Halifax Historical Muse-
um, peruse the timeless
wares at Nicole's Beach


Street Mall, delight in the
period costume display
(courtesy of Threads Vmi-
tage Emporium), take a
tour of downtown features
(conducted by Jack Whiite
of~ackWhite Land Compa-
ny)' and have a free, 30-
miliute dance lesson with
Quanita of Quanita's BMi-
room & Dance.
There will be crafts
(Salon Solaas and other
vendors)and magic show
(Daytona Magic) for chil-
dren's entertainment.
Healthy yet delicious
refreshments will be avail-
able for a nominal fee pro-
vided by Love Whole Foods


*508 Art Gallery:. This
gallery will sponsor the
following' through the
month .of November:
"Wetlands of Florida &
Frace's Wildlife~" exhibit
in the main dining room
at La Crepe En Haut;
"B3lues and Belles" exhib-
it in The Bistro; and
"Monde .De Divers," a
series of mixed media by
local artist Jimmy~ Harp-
er, at Shear Dimensions
Salon & Day Spa. Also,
One Beachin Holiday Art
Sale will be held 'at 4
p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 2 at
Lulu's Oceanside Grill.
Local artwork will be for
sale, and door prizes will
be available.
*Baxik a Blues Club:
Daytona Blues Society
"True Blues" Live Jam
open jam session is held
from 8 p.m.-1 a.m. each


call (386) 615-472'7 or
visit the Webj site ~at
www. cuveeoceanside.co
m.
*Five O'Clock Charley:
This band will perform
from 7-10 p.m., Friday,
Nov. 28, at Julian's Land-
mark, 88 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach, and from
1-5 p.m., Friday, Nov. 28,
at Inlet Harbor, 133 Tnlet
Harbor Road, Ponce
Inlkt. He also will hit the
stage from 5-9 p.m., Sat-
urday, Nov. 29, at Aquari-
um Restaurant, 125 Basin
St., Daytona Be~ach. For
mbore information, visit
the Web site at FiveO-
ClockCharley.com.
*Frappes North: Wine
tasting are held at 6 p.m.
the first Tuesday of each
month. Reservations are
required. Live Music Fri-
day Nights are held from


7-11 p.m. Frappes' is
located at 123 W. Grana-
da Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. ~To make reserva-
tions, call (386) 615-4888 ~
or visit the Web7 site at
www frapi>esnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Jazz and
blues musicians perform
seven days a week. Thom
Chambers hits the stage
from 6-10 p.m., Monday
and Tuesday. Special
guests premiere each
Wednesday. Mark Hodg-
son performs at 6 p.m.
each Thursday and Fri-
day and at 7 p.m. Satur-
day and Sunday. The
Garlic is located at 556 E.
Third Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more infor
mation, call (386) 424-
6660.
*HotSpot Coffee


Wednesday at 701 Main
St., Daytona Beach. This
nonprofit group is dedi-
cated to preserving and
spreading the love of
blues music. For more
information and a full
events schedule, visit the
Web site at www.Dayton-
aBluesSciety.org.
*Cuvee Oceanside
Wine & Tapas: "Wine
Down Wednesday" is
held each week, featur-
ing live music. Bermuda
High performs from 7-10
p.m. each Thursday. John
Macker takes r~ecuests
from 10 p.m. to mid-
night, Friday, with a late-
night happy hour. Break-
ing Bread performs from
7-10 p.m., Saturday.
Cuvee Oceanside is
located at 188 E. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
For more information,


See SCENE, B4


See SCOPES, B5


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" b.


I:


Entertin"Me~i~%~n7iki

SECTION B* WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOVjEMBER 28, 2008


It's a Barbie world


Out &











BMVG~~r &~r ~QbVTERTAINMENT~


Quesadillas





I\; hr~n c alll the~ rigredients for a perfect evening; Cardlelight, Table
I meni. andli Eleprt:il 5tnrilllare all in a warm atmosphere.


Marinated skirt steak stuffed with~ shrimp &
SMonterey jack cheese, served over a bed of shouted
Peppers, onions and mushrooms in a sherry
btwter sauce and served withl a choice of side.


1 790 S. Atlantic Ave., Orntond Beach I 386.672.6733 or 386.676-3173


Hometown News Friday, November 28, 2008


rob
B2 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


p.m. at Our Lady of Lourdes
Church, 201 University Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. The service will
support those affected by and
infected with HIV/AIDS. For
more information, call (386)
255-0433.

TUESDAY, DEC. Z

*Silent Auction and Fashion
Show: The silent auction will
start at 6:30 p.m. followed by
the fashion show at 7 p.m. at
Seabreeze High School auditori-
um, 2700 N. Oleander Ave., Day-
tona Beach. This is a fundraiser
so DECA can compete and for
the DECA program. For more
information, call (386) 679-
5061 or (386) 676-1400.
*Dinner and presentation:
The Institute of Electrical and
Electronics.Engineers will pres-
ent this event open to the public


at the Halifax River Yacht Club,
331 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Cocktails will be served
at 6:30 p.m., followed by dinner
at 7 p.m. The program, led by Dr.
Carl Schwenker, of Halifax Med-
ical Center Speakers Bureau, will
start at 8 p.m. He will discuss the
da Vinci 5 Surgical System, a
robotic platform designed to
'enable complex surgery using a
minimally invasive approach. Dr.
Schwenker was in private prac-
tice in Daytona Beach from
1963-96. After retirement, he
started a second career with the
Foundation (Halifax Medical
Center), working in fundraising,
medical staff liaison and organiz-
ing a Community Speakers
Bureau. There is a cash bar and
meals may be reserved with
Payment on arrival. Dinners cost
$18 each; a veggie plate is avail-
See OUT, B3


from the ride will be donated by
the Kiwanis Club Foundation to
FUTURES-Take Stock in Children
Scholarships, Terrific Kids and
Excellence in Education pro-
grams. To register, call (386)
214-5290, send an e-mail to
la n@The Urea m HomesTea m.co
m or visit the Web site
www.geocities.com/obkiwanis-


*Sophie's Magical Fur Ball:
This benefi dinner dance and
silent auction will be held from
6:30-11:30 p.m. at the' Ponce
Inlet Community Center, 4670 S.
Peninsula Drive. Tickets cost'
$37.50 and include two drinks,
dinner silent auction, de ja
and raffle tickets. Proceeds will
benefit local shelter animals:

SUNDAY, NOV. 30

*Christmas in the Gardens:
This event will be held from
noon to 4 p.m. at Sugar Mill Gar-
dens, 950 Old Sugar Mill Road,
Port Orange. Vendors, artists,
photographers, plants, memori-
al bricks, raffles, garden tours
and free refreshments will be
available -Admission is free;
donations will be accepted. For
more information, call (386)


767-0996.
*Trolley Tours: The Ormond
Beach Historical Trust will host
this two-hour at 1:15 p.m. Partic-
ipants will be introduced to
more than 30 historical build-
ings and sites in Ormond Beach.
The climate-controlled trolley
makes stops at the Fairchild Oak
and the Three Chimneys Sugar
Mill Ruins (ruins not otherwise
open to the public). The cost is
$20 for adults, $18 for seniors
and $7 for children ages 5-12.
Tours begin at the Casements
parking lot, 25 Riverside Drive,
Ormorid Beach. Seating is limit-
ed. Reservations are required;
call (386) 677-7005-

MONDAY, DEC. 1

*World AIDS Day: A candle-
light walk and interfaith healing
service will be held from 6-9


1110 Beville Rd, Daytona Beach Across the street frqm Super Wal-Mart
386-252-0702 | www.mariachiofdaytona.com


Caesar Salad (Ensalada Caesar)
Tuna Salad (Ensalada de Tuna)
Fiesta Salad (Ensalada Fiesta)
Santa Cruz Salad (Ensalada Santa Cruz)
Primavera Salad (Ensalada Primavera)
Greek Salad (Ensalada Griega)
Chiles Rellenos
Plato Montezuma
Plato de Tamales
Plato Laredo
Plato El Paso
Chimichanga


Photo courtesy of Ciana Maglia
Classical guitarist Patrick Rafferty will perform during the
Merry Gala Dec. 6 in downtown Daytona Beach.


Enchilada
Flauta
Fajita Soft Tacos
Burritos


:


The cost is $5 for adults
and $1 for children 12 and
younger. Proceeds will sup-
port the Halifax Historical
Museum.
To attend, make resetva-
tions by Friday, Nov. 28.
For more information, call
(386)7 676-0011, send an e-
1al t db renhal-
lm een@ toail.com orvisit
the Web site rt dmw:Green-


Dinner Buffet "13"' 1 Lunch Buffet "6""


~F~;:: -..:E :
z
:
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~Bi
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.L :- --I..i. .` ;T

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Out
From page BI
2099 N. Beach St., and will be
held rain or s ine. Participants
may earn prizes by raising $200
,in individual sponsorships.
Major sponsorship levels range
from $2,000 to $100. Proceeds


From page BI
He won the Southeast
Missouri State University
Concerto Competition in
2003 and earned a Master's
of Music Degree and a Grad-
uate Performance Diploma
ab o secalguitar from










DINING% & &TE R17Tj"AINVMEN~IT


---


Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


Friday, November 28, 2008


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


II~


frm hissend trip to Ku i
Myspace," a concert for Ameri-
eane tr s i he Mid le Eaast
may be purchased at www.Iive-
nation.com, Peabody Auditori-
um box office and all Ticketmas-
ter outlets. To charge by phone,
call (407) 839-3900.

ONGOING EVENIY

*The Casements Cultural
Center of Ormond Beach: Free'
tours are provided at the home
of John D. Rockefeller from 10
a'.m.-2:30 p.m., Monday-Friday,
and from -10-11-30 a.m., Satur-
day, at 25 Riverside Drive,
Ormond Beach. Large groups
should call for reservations at
(386) 676-3216.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Featuring the Pirates of
Spruce Creek, cruises are held
at 1 p.m. each Saturday and
Sunday at 1795 Taylor Road,
Port Orange. Costumed pirates
create a live, interactive expen-
ence as young buccaneers
learn navigation, pirate
weaponry, knotting or rope
tying and pirate lingo, all the
while searching for the lost
treasure at- Spruce Creek.
Pre--registration is required by
calling (386) 304-0778. Also,
the Snow White Cottage, a
near-replica as seen in the
1937 Walt' Disney animated
classic "SnowI White and the
Seven Dwvarfs," is located on
the Gamble property. Canoe
and kayak launch and rentals,
guided eco-history Pontoon
boat tours and golf cart tours of
the conserv tio nat~urre tra l

information,: visit the Web site
at YwywvOldilorida Pioneer.com
or e nd adno imailotoe cacker-
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge is
played Monday through Satur-
day at 600 Driftwood Ave., Day-
tona Beach. For the schedule,
call (386) 255-7744 or visit the
Web. site at www.Day-
tonaBridge.org.
*Democracy Now: Intemet
news with Amy Goodman ~will
be presented at 10:30 a.m. each
Thursday at' Unitarian Universal-
ist Society, 56 N. Halifax,
Ormond Beach. News and
analysis will be covered. Coffee
and donuts will be served. The
Public mily attendsr -:-~
*Fall Dances: Dances are held
from 2-4 p.m. each Friday at the
City Island Recreation Center,
110 E. Orange Ave., Daytona
Beach. Music will ~be provided
by Talk of the Town and Dream.
The cost is $3, which includes a
lesson at I p.rn., dancing and
refreshments. Singles are wel-
come. This event will be held
through Dec. 26. For more infor-
motion, call (386) 676-2150.
*Line Dancing: This event is


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Dennis Curtin of Daytona Beach shoots a game of pool
during th'e Ormond Beach Senior Games at the
Ormond Lanes recently. The winners of each sport of
the Senior Games qualified for the Florida Senior
Games State Championships to be held in. Cape' Coral
in December.


held at 2:15 p.m. each
Thursday at Sica Hall, 1065
Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. The
cost is $4 for members and
$5 for non-members. For
more information, ea/1
(386) 236-2997
*Super Singles of Flori-
da: A dance is held from 8-
11:00 p.m. each. Wednes-
day at the Eagles Club, 190
S; Nova Road, Ormond
Beach. Music is provided.by ;
Jim & Vicki of Mr. DJ. Enter-
tainment. The cost is $5 for : .
members and $7 for non-
members. Participants must
be single. For' more infor-
mation, call (386) 736-
0749 or send an e-mail to
Darlin 115308@yahoo.com.

To submit on event in
Out & About: send an e-
mail to VOLNews@Home-
townNewsOLeom.


Ir""


Y~~R:L~lrtfb~.;.ll. ":::1 :i'


Eye on the ball


Out


rboemupaone Bequest for $10. To
make reservations and request
menu selection, call 386-671-
3706 by Monday at noon. For
those unable to attend, reserva-
tions must be cancelled at least
24 hours prior to the meeting.

WEDNESDAY, DEC 3

*Antiques Roadshow: Sica
Hall Senior Center will host this
event at 4 p.m. at 1065 Daytona
Ave., Holly Hill. The Sica Collec-
tors Club and several appraisers
will appraise items. Each partici-
pant will receive one free
appraisal with each additional
evaluation costing $5. For more
information, call (386) 236-
.2997
*Living Christmas Tree: White
Chapel Church of God will pres-
ent this event at 7 p.m., Dec. 3-7,
at 1730 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona. On Friday night,
each child will receive a Christ-
mas gift. The suggested dona-
tion is $3. Fbr ickts and more
information, call (386J~ 767-
5470, Ext 211.
*Free 'Cocktails & Culture'
event: The Daytona Beach Inter-
national Festival will host this
free monthly gathering from
5:30-7:30 p.m. at The Shores
Resort & Spa, 2637 S. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach Shores, to
give the public a chance to pre-
view featured artists, mingle
with DBlF staff and supporters
and experience other aspects of
the upcoming 2009. Festival,
scheduled for April 16 tir'ough
May 2. In addition to a compli-
d'eves, tche ent wIdlfeaho ~
video footage and music show-
casing 2009 festival performers.
DBIFstaff and volunteers will be
on hand to answer any ques-
tions about concerts, artists and
any of the new 2009 programs
and events. Free to the public
business casual arttre is encour-
aged.

THURSDAY, DEC 4

\*Holiday~ .prty for the
needy: The Holly Hill Chamber
of Commerce will host a holi-
day party at 5 p.m. at Diamond
Backs Restaurant, 745 Ridge-
wood Ave., Holly Hill. Refresh-
ments, cash bar and door prizes
will be available. Participants
may bring canned food, toys for
needy children and donations.
For more information, call (386) i
255-7311.
*Puppy Love Party to Benefit
Concerned Citizens for Amimal
llielfare: oncerne Citiz ns for

Resort & Spa and Buy Me Love
Benefits will host this event from
7-10 p.m. at the Shores Resort,
2637 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. The benefit will
feature the Hunks & Hotties for
Hounds Auction, which offers
partygoers a chance to buy a
date while benefiting spay and
neuter programs In Volusia
County. Date packages, will
include private tennis lessons to
skydiving. Twenty bachelors and
bachelorettes wearing puppy
dog ears will pour red and white
wine for guests while music
plays in the background. From
7-8 p.m., hors d'oeuvres will be
served. Around 8:30 p.m. the
emcee will auction off the bach-
elors and bachelorettes, each
starting at a $50 donation. Tick-
els cost $525 in advance and $30
:uth dor ikt a Bbe p
com or by calling (386) 538-
1083.
*Girl's Night out at The
Fashion Safari: The Fashion
Safari invites women from 5-7
p.m. in the Gulfstream Village
Plaza at the corner of Clyde Mor-
ris Boulevard and Herbert Street
in Port Orange. This free event
will feature complimentary
refreshments, make-up consul-
tations and door prizes. For
more information, call (386)
760-3600.
*Bud Light Presents Carlos
Mencia: At Close Range: Live
Nation and ICON entertainment
will present this stand-up come-
dian at 8 p.m. ~at Peabody Audi-
torium. Whether it is man-on-
the-street interviews, studio
comedy, commercial parodies
or nationwide sold-out tours,
Mencia demonstrates the ability
to connect with a diverse audi-
ence. His 60-city stand-up rou-
tine touches on ethnic stereo-


types, racism and people's
inability to laugh at themselves.
Mencia's "Mind of Mencia"
debuted on Comedy Central in
early 2005 and averages about
1.5 million viewers. He has
starred opposite Ben Stiller and
Michelle Monaghan in the Far-
relly Brothers' film, 'The Heart-
break Kid" and recently returned


Full Bar Happy Hour Every Day 2 -7pm
2 for 1 Margaritas Well Drinks & Draft Beer


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Copyrghtv Mayeia H

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Available from Commercial News Providers
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-~ --I--~~-
n ~I
r;
Tour of Homes will cdebrate 1 ~42
i ;,a
3 ~
.;~"';~~
r;r ~.~.$IL f~i2
New Smyma~s historic~ houses.r I


I


and from 11 a.m.-10 p.m.,
Saturday. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 236-
0518 or visit the Web site at
w ww hotspotcof -
feeshoppe.com.
*Inlet Harbor: Cardinio
& Caso will hit the stage
from 1-5 p.m., followed by
Then2Now at 6 p.m., Fri-
day. Eddie & Kenny will
perform at 5 p.m., Sunday.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are held from 5-7
p.m. each Friday on the
deck and Saturday in the
shop with complimentary
cheeses. Noiwood's is
located at 400 Second
Ave., New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 428-4621.
*Ohana Luau Dinner
Show: This dinner show
spectacular and family-
style feast, with a 6:30 p.m.
seating, dinner served at
7:15 p.m. and show time at
7:30 p.m., is held Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday,




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Helpmng
Homeless Families
with CHILDREN

"Ae HandB Up,,
Notg A Ha7~nd-OuB'

Onnond Oaks Plmaz
619 s Yoge (US1) 615-8430

Nedt GF 1 37


Friday, November 28, 2008


Hometown News


B4 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


in 1946, has been repainted
and decorated to give it a
Key West look. The owners
are artists and their creativi-
ty and eye for shape and
color is apparent in the
decor of their home, a com-
bination of antiques and
recycled furniture items.
The couple's art is displayed
on shelves, mantles and
tables throughout the
house.
In the kitchen, the Dowl-
ings kept the original glass-
fronted white kitchen cabi-
nets, but installed new
counter tops, fixtures, appli-
ances and a granite sink.
The modern touches give
the kitchen a special' look
that includes Ed's signature
handcrafted palm trees dec-
orating the open range hood
he designed.
The home of Al and
Cindee Peterson, built in
1915, combines history with
comfort. The couple has
spent countless hours refur-
bishing their home inside
and~ out. It is a comfortable
mix of old and new and is
decorated in pleasing col
ors. The back yard is a little
.piece of paradise where the
Petearsons like to entertain
family and friends. They
have transformed it from an
ordinary backyard into a
lush and tropical private
getaway complete with an
outdoor bar created fr~om
hundreds of bottle caps.
The. Cooley home, next


door to the Petersons on
Magnolia Street, was also
built in 1915. The house is
surrounded by a wide porch
on three sides. One of its
unique features is that it has
two front doors. The house,
renovated over the years,
had been stripped of many
of its original architectural
details. The Cooleys have
been returning as much
original detail to the house
as possible, even uncovering
an old coquina fireplace
under a red brick facade.
The Earle home on Sunset
Drive, just around the cor-
ner from Atlantic Center for
the Arts, has been a 17-year
labor of love for the couple,
who have done extensive
expan ion oa aremod lng.
has a Key West feel to it,
h-om the hand painted blue
and green front porch floor,
with its .comfortable and
inviting wicker furniture, to
the stunning infinity (van-
ishing) edge swimming pool
that looks likehit is epnatoof

plan kitchay.n at Deben ures e-
bie Earle's collection of light
green 1950s Fire King dish-
ware and 'a working 1928
Quick Meal stove just like
the one in the movie "A
Christmas Story." The d6cor
is eclectic and comfortable,
with unique finds from
antique and thrift stores, E-
bay and garage sales dis-
played throughout, includ-


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
The annual IMAGES Tour
of Homes is for 9 a.m. to 3
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 6, and
celebrates New Smyrna
Beach, one of Florida's old-
est and most historic towns.
The five homes selected
for this year's tour, decked
out in holiday array by Mary
Ann's Flowers and Gifts, New
Smyrna Beach Florist and
Pink Flamingo at Petals, are
the residences of John and
Shirleen Foster on Faulkcner
Street, Ed and Joyce Dowling
on Faulkcner Street, Al and
Cindee Peterson on.Mlagno-
lia Street, Fielding and Kathy
Cooley on Magnolia Street
and Norman and Debbie
Earle on Sunset Drive.
The Foster home, built in
1924, is Spanish-Mediter-
ranean style featuring a ter-
race and three-tiered water
fountain in the front. The
home, with its red-tiled roof
and arched cypress wood
front door, welcomes visi-
tors with a colorful oval tile
inset into the. stucco wall
that reads: "Bienvenidos, Mi
Casa Es Su Casa" or "Wel-
come, My House Is Your
House." The interior is a
relaxing combination of
comfortable wicker furni-
ture and antiques, decorat-
ed with a shorebird, shell
and ship d~cor motif.
The Dowling home, also
on Faulkcner Street and built


Photo courtesy of Sandi Carroll
The home of John and Shirleen Foster located on Faulkner Street in N~ew Smyrna Beach
was bu ilt i n 1924. Th e Spa nish-Med iterra nea n-style h house willI be featu red as pa rt of th e


IMAGES Tour of Homes on DE

ing Norman Earle's collec-
tion of large porcelain gas
stations signs.
The IMAGES Boutique, set ;
up in the Whatmore Com
mons at Atlantic Center for
the Arts, 1414 Art Center
Ave., will feature the fruits of
the artistic labors of the
artists from the Harris
House League (the -volun-
teer corps' of Atlantic Center
for the Arts). The group has
meeting each week to create
gift items and handmade
decorations to adorn Christ-
mas trees.
The boutique will feature
a silent auction for theme


museum, including the
Turnbull exhibit that was
developed with-a $250,000
grant from the State of Flori-
da. The museum will also
feature an exhibit showcnaes-1

Christmas."
Tickets for the tour and
boutique cost $20 each.
To purchase tickets, stop by
the images office, 214 S.
Riverside Drive, New Smyrna
Beach, call (386) 423-4733 or
send an e-mail to
images@imagesartfestival.o
rg.
Tickets also will be avail-
able the day of the event at
the boutique.


baskets and all array of teai
sandwiches and other
refreshments to ticket hold-
.ers.
Chef Sue Flynn and The
I lan Voice a sponsor o

the main fundraiser for
IMAGES: A Festival of the
Arts, a juried art festival that
will be presented by Atlantic
Center for the Arts Jan. 31
and Feb. 1 in Riverside Park
in New Smyrna Beach.
The IMAGES Tour of
Homes also will include a
visit to the New Smyrna
Museum of History, which
will hold tours of the
exhibits housed in the


at the Hawaiin Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. Participants
will learn traditional
dances with Polynesian
women, warriors and
keikis (children). A flam-
ing fire knife dance and
hula with audience partic-
ipation will be featured.
For more information, call
(386) 255-5411, Ext. 186, or
visit www.ohanaluau.com.
*OM Bar & Chill
Lounge: Free wine tast-
ings are held from 4-8. p.m.
each Sunday at 392 Flagler
Ave., New Smyrna Beach.
Tasters will have a selec-
tion of up to 10 different
wines. Acoustic perform-
ances are provided by
Rhonda Patrick. Free salsa
lessons are given at 8 p.m.
each Thursday, with open
salsa dancing held from 9
p.m.-1 1 a.m. For more
information, call (386)
423-2727 or visit the Web
site at
www.theombar.com.
*Ormond Beach Eagles
No. 3800: Games are
played at noon each
Thursday. One mini jack-
pot and door prizes will be
available. Free coffee and
doughnuts will be served.
Proceeds got to chartists.
For more information, call
(386) 672-3663.
*Ormond Beach Senior
Center: The Vagabonds
perform from 2-4 p.m.
once per month. For mor-e
information, call (386)
763-0355.
*Peanut's restaurant &
Sports Bar: The Robert
Lewis Project will perform
at 9 p.m., Friday and Sat-
urday. The seventh annual
Firefighter Auction will be
held at 7 p.m., Thursday,
Dec 4. Participants may
bid on the Local IAFF 2271
New Smyrna Beach Pro-
fessional Firefighters
Association firefighters,


EMS personnel,
waiter/waitress and police
officers. Proceeds will
benefit the New Smyrna
Beach High School Schol-
arship Fund. Open Jam
Night is held at 8 p.m. each
Sunday. The Pirates per-
form at 8 p.m. each Thurs-
day. Texas Hold 'em is
played at 6 p.m. each
Monday and Thursday and
at 2 p.m., Saturday. Come-
dy Auction/free .Bingo is
held at 7 p.m. each Tues-
day. Peanut's is located at
421 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For .more
information, call (386)
423-1469.
*Seabreeze Coffee Con-
nection: A hand drum cir-~
cle is held at 8 p.m. each
Wednesday at 315
Seabreeze Blvd.,. Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, visit the Web site at
www.drumcircle.meetup.c
om/327.
*Venetian Bay Town and
Country Club: Party in the
Park is held from 1-5 p.m.
the third Saturday of each
month at 424 Luna Bella
Lane, New Smyrna Beach.
Lawn chairs are suggested;
no coolers. Admission is
free. Also, a farmers' mar-
ket is held from 8 a.m.-1
p.m. each Saturday at the
town center. For more
information; call (386)
428-8448.
*Wine Warehouse New
Smyrna Beach: Free wine
tasting' are held from 4-7
p.m. each Friday at 636
Third Avenue, New Smyr-
na Beach. Six wines are
tasted. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 426-6133.
*WineStyles events: At
the Shoppes of Yorketown,
1665 Dunlawton Ave.,
Suite 105, Port Orange, a
weekly tasting is held from
5:30-8 p.m. each Thursday,
open to the public. The
cost is $5 and complimen-
tary to wine club mem-
bers. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 788-7188 or
visit the Web site at
www. PortOrangeWine
styles.com.


ning to formally close on
Saturday, Nov. 29, with a
music party starting at 7
.p.m. Fly By Night .and
Friends will perform. No


cover. Operating hours are
as follows: From. 5:30-9
p.m., Monday through
Wednesday; from 5:30-11
p.m., Thursday and Friday;


Scene
From page: B1

Shoppe: This shop is plan-


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Fishing is family friendly and fun during the holidays


'Sinly Season' Skins Game has lost its spunk over the years


II(


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Daytona Beach/Holly Hill. 5


www.HometownNewsOL.com


dirF ay, November 28, 2008


If you eatch a nice sunny
day there are even benches
for dozing and catching
few rays. You might want to
bring along a few turkey and
cranberry sandwiches to
keep you company.
Fishing with the family for
the holidays: You just Can't
beat it!

Dan Smith has fished the
waters of Volusia County for
40 years. When he's not
fishing, the retired contrac-
tor is heavily involved with
'the Ormond Beach Histori-
cal Trust. For questions or
commjents send~ an e-mail to
apesl23@mybluelight.com.


INSHORE
FISHING
DAN SMITH



give you and the youngsters
all the fun you can handle.
Get the kids to help turn over
the leaf pile for fresh earth-
worms, and then head over
to Lake Monroe in Sanford-
The shell crackers will be
waiting to put up a stout
battle.
Do you remember your
own excitement when as a
6- or 8-year-old you saw


grandma, mom and dad and
certainly the kids. If you have
toddlers along, be sure to
provide a stick so they may
joust with the crabs after you
have them in the bucket.
Don't discount trolling as
good family fun. Plan a long,
slow boat ride in a spot
where the sightseeing is to
your liking, and put at least
four rods out back. Dragging
along a plug or spoon is a
great way to fish and it frees
up both hands for leftover
cold turkey or a slab of
pumpkin pie.
Another great family
outing is a fishing trip to
either Ponce or Matanzas


Inets. Both will provide surf,
river and inlet fishing within
a few yards of each other.
Take along lots of shrimp for
the drum, flounder and
blues that are always hungry
around the inlets.
Visit the local fishing piers
for good family fun. For a
small fee, you will be able to
fish out past the breakers
and catch various sea
creatures. Sunglow, Main
Street and Flagler are all fine
fishing platforms. Take
along stout rods spooled
with at least 15-pound line.
A steel leader would also be
a good choice for pier
fishing.


your bright red bobber dive
once, then twice, then go
straight down? Now is a
great time to duplicate that
fun for the kids in your life.
You may get the same
effect with a bucket of
shrimp here on the east side
of the county. The many
piers, parks and docks that
line the Intracoastal Water-
way will have the young ones
s luealing with delight as
they do battle with man-
grove snappers or pinfish.
Of course the ultimate
family fun is crabbing. All
you need is a little twine, a
dip net and any cheap meat
for bait. Anyone can crab .


peaceful and happy
Thanksgiving with good
food, family and football. It
is truly an all-American
holiday and easily my
favorite. I don't have to make
excuses for my poor gift
choices and can concentrate
on overeating, which I am
very good at. Best of all, the
kids are out of school and
most folks get a four-day
weekend so that all may
enjoy a bit of fishing,
Right now, the speckled
perch are hitting in the lakes
along the St. Johns River, and
a bucket of minnows will


this past May. Goydos has
other plans and comnmit-
ments. I thmnk most of the
viewing public will as wvell.
With only one true star
in the field, I think it's time
to pull the plug oh the
Skins Game. What was
once a staple of Th~anks-
giv.ing has become the
fruit cake of the holiday.
In the spirit of the
season, Leupold
(wwwrll~.golf: Ilepom .com~),
one of the world's leaders
in laser rangefinder
technology, has sent me a
pair of its latest golf
models to give away to two
lucky readers or listeners
of my radio show.
Leupold's GX-1 and GS-ITT
models are at the cut ring
edge in technology and'
one of them could be
yours!
s To enter, just drop me an
e-mail at
stammrergolf@yahoo.com
or send me a post card att
PO Box7 2012, Palm :City, FL
34991, wlithl your name,
phone nurmber and


address. I'll draw the
winners on Dec. 16.


Game is one of the very
few events that Tiger never
conquered.
Somewhere along the
way, the Skins Game forgot
that it was merely an
entertaining way for us
golfers to get a fix well into
the fall months. Before the
Golf Channel came along,
we pretty much hadn't
seen any golf for almost
two months by the time
Thanksgiving rolled
around. We were desperate
to watch and enjoy the: fun
the four players seemed to
be having.
This year the headliner
is Phil Mickelson, who has
done little if anything this
golf season. Lefty is joined
Sby two-time defending
champion Steven Ames;
K.J. Choi, a great player
who speaks little English
(this should make for great
TV); and U.S. Open
runner-up Rocco Mediate
(if his back holds up). Paul
Goydos had an automatic
invite ~thanks to winning
The Players Championship


rating.
That was then, this is
now, and my how times
have changed. Last year's
Skins Game featured the
lovable pair of Fred
Couples and Johh Daly, yet
saw its rating plummet to
a paltry 1.7 on Sunday. The
event that once promised
suspense has become
uninteresting and difficult
to watch.
The secret 1;o thie event's
success was far from
secret. Bring together four
big-name golfers who have
a little personality and let
them play. The banter we
enjoyed watching Lee
Trevino or Fuzzy Zoeller
needle their opponents
kept us engaged for a
while. Then we had Annika
Sorenstam. Nothing wrong
with Annika's golf game,
but she isn't the most
talkative players on the
planet.
Tiger last played in the
event in 2004, as a favor to
his good friend Sorenstam.
Oddly enough, the Skins


appy Thanksgiving!
this is my favorite
holiday of the year. Not
just because of the food,
but because of many
things. I enjoy seeing my
family, and I especially
love that I haven't been
reminded every time I go
into a store that it's just a
mere eight or ten weeks
away.
One of the things I love
about Thanksgfyring and
the long weekend it brings
used to be the Skins Game.
I can remember loading
up my plate for the third
time with leftovers and
sitting down.with my
mother and father to
watch Arnold Palmer, Jack
Nicklaus, Tom Watson and
Gary Player compete for
some cold-hard cash that
weekend, .
Oh, how we wished it
were their own money,
taken from their own
wallets that they were
playing for. I'm betting the
fun-loving rivalries would


have taken an interesting
turn as the pot grew larger
and larger. '
The Skins Game, likely
the most famous of golf's
"Silly Season" events'
began in 1983. In 1986, it
captured the highest TV
ratings of the year. An
impressive feat if you
consider what ha opened
at Augusta National that
April.
.Over the first decade of
its existence, the Skins
Game drew a larger
audience than the U.S.
Open. The Skins drew a
5.65 rating compared to
5.25 for our National
Championship. In 1996,
Tiger Woods' first appear-
ance produced the largest
audience ever for the
event, drawing a 6.2


seeker of truth and a strong
inspiration to others search-
ing for th'e truth. Yours is a
high-quality life. All you give
boa othsis lre d oto come
est strength is in your warm,
caring heart. No one has a
greater one.

Aquarius Jan.20-Feb. 18
Because of your strong con-
sci n c yuhnevev rhveoto
success is to make the best
s df Ywhatreo rhaen on
is legion. ife- isn't always
perfect, but you never let the
challenges stop you. These
fine qualities will help us all
end tthe owdoyear an s0ar a
being there.

Pisces Feb. 19-March 2o
You deserve the best in life
because you give the best.
You always know what t~e
rest of us need. Your love of
apirit, family and others is
why you are so successful-
You are going in the night
direction. These deep
insight's into basic truth con-
tinue to amaze your family
and friends. What a strong
force you are. How lucky we
all are. You open our hearts.

Star visions

James Tucker can help bring
stabilit0t yiou lif it the i

voice ostrhlope. A ep onalr

compatibility chart could be
just what the doctor ordered.
A private reading, on excit-
in hoeo ffic at n
inspira eonal rou Ia or an
dynamic business seminar
are just a few of the services
he provides to help you
move forward. Visit his new
Web site personalspirit-
guide.com and sign for his
free weekly inspirational
message. Call (772) 334-
9487 or e-mail
jtuckxyz@aol.com for
details.
Have a starry week, every-
one.

- James Tucker


A Mi E, R I C3 A S B E S T LM U S I C




Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Nat "King" Clole,
Barry Manilow & Barbra Streisand


Lasteno to.Cadilaf Jack

Monday-Friday 6am 10am

Takng your requess contests & :Giveaways.

Listen to VOLUSIA CITIZENS FCORUM with HOST ROLAND
VIA MONDAY thru FRIDAY 4:30PM till 6:00PM

-------(- afll: 386-255-13~40 -


~7~ ~D ~i


Scoper
From page BI

Ke1irgani rug 2 p. 22
isn't fun, don't do it. Keep a
strong focus on your top pri-
orities so you don't get scat-
tered. Scattered energy is
wasted energy. Saturn is
now in positive alignment
and sy "ou a free n w
and I will bless it." When Sat-

tuan t ls en a d ren yo r
action,

Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22
Your positive attitude has
bnr gh a ou bsafaeye through
continue into the future. You
are a very strong sign. The
recent time honing your nat-
ural talents and skills will
continue to bring you
greater and much deserved
rewards in the future. Your
clear open mind and heart is
the reason for this awesome
insight and pleasure.

Storpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21
Your natural passion for life
is a positive influence on
many others around you.
~Keep a main focus on your
main goals. This allows you
to fill in with lesser ones as
needed. The holidays will be
filled with a variety of oppor-
tun tis ndinrespon i istes

uocweevery negocadnwex a
happiness is the result.

Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21.
The joy of achievement is
the fuel that ignites the fire
i ou' rso 1.nNot ingathrilln
work out that gives joy to
yourself and those in your
divine circle of life. The tim-
ing is awesome for taking
action pn your goals. Why?
Because your sign, moon,
Mercury and Mars are in
your house giving you great
favor. Go for it!

Capricorn Dec.22-Jan 19
Your life is a journey, not a
destination. Keep honing
your skills. You are a tireless


ON YOUR HOME
PHONE SERVICE









I -- -


GAR DEN --


JOE ZELENAK t. :



shape.fth
If you are one of te many
Americans who are buying a
live tree this year, here are a
few tips to help you with the
process.
Since live trees in our area
are trucked very long distances
to their destinations, picking
out the freshest looking tree is
extremely important.
Make suixe your tree is green
with minimal brown branches.
Check the needles of the tree
and be sure that they are
flexible and do not fall off
when you brush tIhe branches.
Another good check is to
bounce th~e tree lightly on the
cut end to see how aggressively
the leaves fall off the branches.
Avoid trees that shed leaves
aggressively with this proce-
dure.
Another point to consider ip
the location the tree will be
placed. He sure to get accurate
measurements of the area, so
you can get a tree that is
tailored to its location.
You have finally picked out
youir prized tree, so what's
next? The most important task
is to get your tree in its stand


Brme $1 OPMin- oa
1lc Toln motor $80
BLINDS, ALUMINUM- 2
sets, came off 6' French
doors, w/mounting hard-
ware, $40, 386-671-6805
BOOK .MICROSOFT
2007 Teach- yourself all
DVD's used once, $60
obo 910-922-3511
BUNK BEDS- red metal,
bottom is full size, top
single, never slept on,
$100, 386-690-6598 Vol
Canopy swing new,
$85, ~DVD surround
sound, Magnavox, new
3n86-427-1 x $0,
CAR DOLLY with Straps.
Good tires. $75
386-437-6853 VOL

O5eB4R50 as fuanua
$150, 386-763-9310

H3 A~tio setRE w caRs,
$30, 386-316-2407 Vol
CHAIRS RECLININGI
rocker ,2 black leather,
$100 for both, 19" color
Tv, $50, 386-673-0005


i1- ---ES~i'E~~pli"~ i I


Classic Car Auction

SIll yur classic 10~ 000
spectators expected
Over the weekend. Dan
Kruse Classics. Vicari
Ductions. F 6- 9 111



23' ALLMAND 1970
Fiberglass, hardtop with
bracket, no motor. $200
386-295-7180
3-WHEELER- YAMAHA.
225DX '83. New Tires.
Needs Motor Work.
$200. 386-C 5M33 E OR

newv condition portable
100 PSI with hose, $50
386-717-6695

Tbe- 7,eeHI ri sca
in200, 386-852-8289 Vol .
ANa EL CO LECTO S-
white Ceramic Angels
$25all, 386-304-9822 Vol
BALLS GOLF, brand
new, Titleist, 8 dz. $200,
386-304-0498


C'HI A~ ABINET- 6sq
t~ol ,dov 6-4e Idr wer
CHRISTMAS CERAMIC
Houses $5 each.
386-441-3363 or
386-871-0747
CHRISTMAS TREE- 7.5"
slim. exceptionally nice &
full $45. Exercisee bike,
new $100. 386-304-9080
CHRISTMAS TREE- arti-
ficial, green, 7', $125'
386-428-2596 Vol
COAT, SWING- Lucien
Picard 3X Brown Leather.
386-763-0009 Vgol $10
tCOFaE E2MNAKeR 8Mit-
torias Secret handbag
$15. 386-252-9007 Vol
COMMODE, Bedside-

6ruhtio n ue vnl
COMPUTER, LAPTOP.
Da d. L 1t9 eChew Jo c
386-212-7982 Vol
COMPUTER-GATEWAY
Essential 566c. Windows
98. Excellent condition.
$100. 386-424-1751 Vol


_oo

B6 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 28, 2008


Hometown News


and located where it will spend
the remainder of the season.
If it has not been done at the
place of purchase, cut off about
an inch from the bottom before
mounting in the stand. This
will greatly aid the tree in
absorbing water.
Once the tree is mounted, be
sure to add water immediately.
The sooner all this is done, the
better.
Now it's time to decorate
your new tree with all the
goodies you have been collect-
ing the past couple of weeks.
Use caution when using lights,
especially if you use the larger
C-7 type lights. As long as the
tree remains moist and the
needles pliable, the tree will
not be a huge fire hazard. As
the tree ages and you get near
the end of the season, more
caution is advised, since the
.tree structure will become
drier in nature.
Now that all the work is
done, the time has come to sit
back with your favorite bever-
age and enjoy your master-
piece.

Joe Zelenak has 26 years
experience in gardening and
landscape. Send e-mails to
gardennook@bellsouth~net or
visit his Web site at h~wwwlhome-
towngarden.com. He is also
available to answer plant
questions at Sears Essentials in
Stuart.-


t's getting to the time when
ing our trees for fhe holi-
days. A great alternative to an
artificial tree and/or a live tree
is a Norfolk Island pine. They
are available at most retailers
and come in several sizes.
Some even come already
decorated and ready tongo. .
The Norfolk Island pine does
require a well-lit area of your
home if you are going to keep it
indoors for an extended period
of time
These trees have distinctly
flat branches and short soft
needles. They thrive in humid
environments, wi m ked
them right at home in Flori a'
The silbconditaons fo rtts itsree

sure sign the tree is not getting
enou h moisture is when you
start to see a lot of dead lower
branches.
The Norfolk pine does not
regenerate its lost limbs or
needles, so it is important to
stay on a steady watering
schedule. If the tree is over
watered, you will begin to see
areas of bright yellow ~needles
that fall off easily. To avoid this
condition, be sure the plant is
not standing in water. If you
purchase a tree with foil wrap
on it, be sure to slit the foil so
water can drain from the pot. It
is not recommended that the
trees be pruned as the plant
can loose its symmetrical


atre at Daytona State College, will
direct this play. -
Young Rudy Pazinski (Gage Spry)
constantly thinks about being a
part of a "Father Knows Best" fami-
.ly and joining a religion.
Ancient S'ter Clarissa (Pauline
Rodick), armed with her .clicker
and ever-present ruler, takes
exception to his blasphemous
views and makes it clear that he
will memorize his catechism to
meet confirmation requirements.
His 1ewly bee-hived sister, Annie
(Leslie Hertweck), cries she will
never be attractive to boys.
Weary from work and caring for
his -father all day, Chet Pazinski
(Attila Kovacs) trudges up the stairs
nightly, ready for supper and a cold
beer. His wife, Ellen (Carrie Van
Tol), feels stresses of her ~own, and
her sometimes questionable and
dramatic peacekeeping efforts
often seem to escalate Chet's foul
mood and the household uproar.
Older brother Eddie (J.P. Stasiak)
adds' to Rudy's misery with fre-
quent~ arm punching and com-
mandeering the dreaded cate-
chism.
Mentally challenged Georgie
(Andrewoi Lachkovic) swoops about
in his Superman cape and finds the
most~ inopportune times to show

oT ntetpw'ineasur e arbm $1 15.
To order, call (386) 255-2431 or
(877) ACT-1001 or visit 100 Jes-
samineBlud. from 1 to5 p.m., Mon-
day through Friday, and from 1
p.rr. to curtain on show days.

For Hometown News


CONCRETE EDO~iNG-.
cu ved 3 0 4cs,V $1

COUCH PASTEL, pink&
blue on white,3 cushions
$175 386-677-4999
DESK- 7 drawers, 27x60
$(15, GE Refrigerator 14
cubic feet, $125,
386-424-1392 01
DISHWASHER 18'.
Never Used. $100'
440-570-8224 Vol '
DOG FENCE- Above
rudelectric, 1 collar,
1;8U5, 386-767-0830 Vol
DOG KdE NE nPeM te0
386-871-2504
~DOOR, Exterior- mobile
0om 3ax7"5 ~

DRYER HOTPOINT,
$ 5 3 8 6 7 3 6 1 4 7 8c a a i y 1 0

DRYER- KENMORE
gas. 29" wide. Fittings &
Vent w/ auto saver. $50.
386-441-0824 Vol.


DRYErP-x lAYTAG. Per-
tion.$75, 386-42275523
DVD PLAYERIVCR plyr
records vhs to disc.
brand new in the box,
$199 obo 386-663-7173
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER- solid oak, w/ adjubst
shelves, glass dor
$100, 321-287-3423 Vol
EQUALIZER, AUDIO-
Behringer stereo, 31
band, Model FBQ3102,
$100, 386-676-0461 Vol
EXERCISE BIKE Wesio
E-21, EKG grip, readout.
recumbent seat like new
$150 386-428-455wllih

54", bronze, quiet, heavy,
$35, 516-819-3570 Vol

FAWRE,7RhGER


.BE VIEW nMEMORIA
prime lots, d bGardden
Vrle n i $ 500. W~ilsisell
for $3,500 obo.
956-831-9257
956-346-4904
DAYTONA MEMORIAL
PARMaPlot, Double Niche
available. Retails $3600,
Mestisa iice 5$ 00 obo
DELAND' Memorial
Gardens single space, 1
casket, 1 vault, 1
interment. Retail $6,680
Asking $5,195
386-747-5489 -

EaRwn 2 ots,G e3 ol
section. Both $1995
321-727-1662

""J HRYO
Call the best
classified section
on the east coast
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


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please. 1-800-401-0440 .
GUNS wated collector
bu wagCnolt, S & W,
Winchester, J.P. Sauer,
Drillings, Luger, Gatling
S ringfield, Doubles etc.
7 2-528-7020


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
up. We pay cash! 24-hrs.





Ror~e Eite Sd~e bt dn-
26cuft. Bottom tilt freezer.
Brand New paid $3200
sell $900. 386-631-1106


Bai i'offw inte,d3'Wx .3t,
op er" out, oo 14o5
38 -'d41286 Vol '
BED FRAME queen
size, deluxe, $30
386-334-0793
BED IN A Bag- Dan Riv-
er, full, mainly sea foam
& shades of green, com
plete, $25,386-238-6056
BED TRUNDLE, oak
lik nw bed acs0
re ne, cplete, ac$ 0
36672-8m02e,'
BED,- QUEEN- Brass)
frame w/ mattress & box
s n-"9g78-7550dlld7 $200
BED, Twin- new mattress
& boxspring, brwn wood,
$100obo, 407-493-2601

$5EO38 -5-84 Vo
BEDROOM SET- 6 pc.
hea bar~d,mirm. ee
386-428-4595 Vol
BELT TROY 3100 cc
two cyc. 425, $48, wee-
deater wt. 3100,$75
386-427-8040


DON'T WANT TO GO
TO A NURSING HOME?
Get excellent care at our
small licensed adult living
facility. s Private Room
Available. 386-677-1080.







u~n~nln or NKt$2Cd0 8
up.lW21-p671 c! 24-hrs.


8BOBMILLANI
CARPENTRY LLC
Specializing in DOOR
installations, Chair Rail,
Crown & Base Molding,
Attic Stairs, Kitchen Cabr-
nets, Custom. Work &
other carpentry solutions.
30+ years. Licensed & In-
sured. 386-304-1228
Tell 'em you
SirW it in
HOMETOWN

CI.ANSES DS!
386-322-5949


CHIMNEY & Dryer Vent
Cleaning Since 1965. All
Repairs Fireplace Serv-
ices Inc. 386-767-9392



A NEW Computer Nowl
Brand Name La~tos/
Nsk Prblea1/NSmalle (
645-0287'Payments.
DON T UNPLUG it or

c cnec th oug hg

sle th orobnem c or
cr system rn in
s 3e860d4 7a hep E


IN A HUl I
.TO SEL L??
SCanl the
BEST
ClaSSified
section
on the east
coast!
HOME OWN

CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949
tSeStbSsessesses


KURTWORKS, 1NC.
Removal of Concrete,
const. debris, trash & tree
depris Bigger than a
piku smaller than a
dump truck, 7xi"4Dum ~
386-212-6520



Addi osm Ho emord l
ing Decks, Gaz bos
Trm tile. Any of you


Frmisng 386-235-7674



The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements. Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
sen" .ub the wir en infor
tlondseand exp rI dce. lw
Un o r Flr m da ,

type in the factual informa-
tino po id by t er hous
ever, give legal advice.

NEED
TO
HIRE??
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$t154.95 Florida LLC,
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation packet: www.
amerilawyer.com "Call
toll free 1-800-603-3900,
Spiegel & Utrera PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq, Miami.

A -877-3041-1309* A wo 4
derful choice pregnant?
Loving, stable, financially
secure couples seek to
n 24 onwpb rnsso

Kaplan R. Bar #0875u2 8d

Tak o m Lwe ol

Dees Atrey Rfe -
ral Service, Protect Your
Rights. 1-800-733-5342



*Ba~nkI Vcy R1 CSig~na.
turue Uvo~rce,'Mi S i
SpoueDvre hl
Cu todyD b sup~po CPrvZ
ngAll Areas Low As
6'5, Estab 1shed 1992",

Tell 'em you
saw it in
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
386-32~2-5949


LLC $149 w/ Free Single
Member Operating Agree
ment CORP $91.95 In-
cludes State, Attorney
Fees & Crkporate Kit,
Attorney Nck Spradlin'
Ta ,MiOm n W B

www nickspradlin.com





JI~M"S (C
PA~NINTING
~Interioir Exterior

Commercial
~Licensed &r Insured
~Fast & Reliable
Quality Products


ReferenceSAvailable


CHRISTIAN
PLUMBING & TILE



* Handicap Bathrooms
* Drains Cleaned
l~eak showers/RibslFa c
* Sprinkler/Soar Pan:rnel I
*BathatchenRemodels co
*TIle/Ceramicdlosaid/Marble


672-3462

NEED

TO
HIREqq

CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


COMFORT COVER
SYSTEMS
~SINCE 1985~
State Cisrtlfied
Contractor specializing in
Insulated Roof Systems,
for manufactured homes,
hotels & flat roofs.
Free Estimates!
Low lp Pihdt Roof
Low Cost!
Manufacturer's
Lifetime Warran y

3 641572 ~

Tel 'em ou

HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED!
386-322-5949


METAL ROOFliJG SAVE
$$$ Buy direct fronmima-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock, w/accessories.
Quick turn around. Deliv-
er. ulf Coast Supply &
MauatrnInc.
1-888-3305 www.
gulfcoastsupply.com


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Blll!*- Get a 4-room, all
digital satellite system


eonrdert On 5 cle~nts.



FINE LINE Walipaper &
Painting Wallpaper in-
stall a removal. Interior
&Exterior painting. No job
too small Serving Eastern
volusia 386-492-5350


McKenzie's 1
Home /mpoveen


Door &Window Installation
Storm Shutters Installed
AHl Types Roof Repairs
30 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured
CRC1327744*CCC1328086
www.bmckenzie.com v


=;~ ..~$ I :rl-'...~ W~


Norfolk pine great for Christmas


otes


Symp ony Guild of
Daytona Beach to meet

The Symphony Guild of Daytona
Beach will meet at 10 a.m., Mon-
day, Dec. 1, at the Museum of Arts
and Sciences, 352 S. Nova Road,
Daytona Beach.
Refreshments and specialty cof-
fees provided by Ed and Winnie
Becker, owner of Espresso -Etc., will
be served at 10 a.m.
Pianist Bill Perry will perform.
Mr. Perry made his' first public
appearance at the age of 10 and
won his first competition 4t 13. He
is a recipient of the Jean Sharp
Memorial Piano Scholarship and
the Accelerated Piano Scholprship.
The Daytona Beach Symphony
Society sponsored his senior recital
last April.
The meeting will focus on vari-
ous guild projects, such as Spring
Musical Revue, Parties of Note and
Cultural Excursions. All monies
generated by guild projects sup-
port the Symphony Society.
There is no charge and the public
may attend.
For more information, call (386)
676-0106.


Daytona Playhouse to
preSent 'Over the Tavern'

"Over the Tavern" by Tom Dudz-
ick will be on stage at Daytona
Playhouse at 8 p.m., Dec. 5-6 and
Dec. 11-13, and at 2 p.m., Dec. 7
and Dec. 14.
Paul Carbonell, director of the-


~c~~i~iwn I\ewsj. Vol~usia Courityi 386-322-9494
I ~~1~-866-897-5~949 * Fax 38~6-22L9c494
.I Email: clssfid omtonpwo~L'cornIr
%; 1 . Lojgon to www.'l10m~etoiir nNewisoL. dom ,,,,


S/n th folwn anmnis
tBf 1 co*Sbsin*Oti sad*esBac i ite*HthninIln otSt ui esnBah*Sur aaCt
ob S 4 ewa~s oin ahnBay.lelioune Th Hethe* Roklege Cooa Merit Islnd Coon eac antee *Viea *Titsvile g
arn hn*Pr rne*SuhDyoa* e :i ec*Egwtr*OkHl*Datn ec*fol il rnn ec
I eiIeild;iI irtisiio esi o o rosatrtefniil.Tepbse eevstergtt di acl edlo elsiyavriemnswtotpirntc h uise aumsfolnna sosblt o nr rfo~mpino oy~ odteca (h d


~- PROFESSIONAL SERWCE1 StIlBE


NE/1.MWARTINICONSTRUCTIONW Ccesllag


CONCRETE WORK
Dri ewas P tio Addit I aS O, i 0S
* Visti & Mastercard Accepted *~ We Pull the Permits a
IFast, Courtalols Resporise StattiCertifled Contractor


(8)795-1 843~

K ITC:HENS&


s Our Spenialty

N0 job too Big or too Small ,
TIile Sheet Rocki PIlaster 5

'18i- 21 4-052')


NYEIL MARTIN CONSTRUCTION CGC1511436


BRICK PMYERS
Beautify Your Home with Pavers

o a st a~reo s R e dpns *We Ctrtfie~d C tractor
Locally Owned and Operated licensed & Insured
Call to Select Your Colors
(386) 795-1 843










Friday, November 28, 2008 www.HometownNewsQL.com Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


';b~z2.248P~aqpCaer~k~l~~c~


L


jFor private party use only Commercio/ advertising is not eligible 2 ads per mosith














Your Name

Address City State Zip


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Brand name laptops, bad
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Brand name laptops &
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Brand name laptops &
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MEMORY FOAM Thera-
peutic Nasa Visco Mat-
tresses Wholesalel T-
$299, F-$349, Q-$399,
K$499kree bustrable~s5
year warrny 6TOSIN E

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Poto sisay o a l
High Definition Slide
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IF YOU have the DRIVE
DESIRE & passion to
make some real money.
Call 888-736-7624 24/7
MATTRESS CLEANING
EarnS r20h CIasusin sosn
Green movement. Dry,
chemi'cal-free process,
removes dust mites & al-
lergens. 1-888-999-9030
or www.hygienitech.com
OWN A Mattress Clean-
ing & Sanitizing Busi-
ness. Earn ~ 200+hr.
Cash in on Green move-
ment. Dry, chemical-free
mies ,all mges sNedutst
USA. Key ra vII.
1-888-999 9()3rea a sit
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Affordable & Effective
Hometown NeWS
386-322-5949


MOoVr3G6 "ALE 0French
4' louvered closet' doors
$15. ea 2- panel closets
doors $20ea. Small kitch-
en table wl4 chairs oak
$5t w2d kit wth Mge ai
Recliner chair $20. China
cl iest $65.akEnte~rtain et
brass beds, twin wooden
bneds a n0ea lanllat s
black& gold very nice $75
ea. Dining rm table glass
chrome legs 6 chairs
lI dMd set h/n bs

386-767-2995 / 316-2445
NEW COMPUTER you're
approved guaranteed.
Bad credit? No credit?
No problem No credit
Chh ck.In Namceo brands.
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paid purchu~ase.
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FLUTE & CLARINET-
$75 each. 386-677-3038

OLD GiUITARS Wanted!
Fender, Gibson, Gretsch.
Martin. 1930s-1960s. Top
cash paid. 800-401-0440 ;
WANTED Gud tsG bson

Feder, 1 bson, mMo { n
Gretsch, D'Angelico,
beRg knEapch one. S}900T
1970's Top Dollar Paid!
Old FedrAmpsi It's
866y -8l 7kl fee today.





CUSTOM FLY RODS,
Hand injury must sell

(208 i 386-m -73
jkg621@~yahoo.com


MESS d



SALES EXECUTIVES:
Earn like a CEO without
the stress. Outstanding
training, personal devel-
opment industry. .
1-888-682-3966



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Nowl! As seen on
TV. Injury Lawsuit Drag-
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500(00++ within 48
hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phonel www.Fast
CaseCash .com
1-800-568-8321 ,
$$$ ACCESS Lawsuit
shinr La suit Dra -
Ing?~ Need $500-
50000++ within 24hrs
after approval? Compare
our lower rates. Apply
Nowl 1-886-386-3692


MOUNTAIN DULCIMER- SHOES MEN'S,sz 10-
handmade in n.c. mnts 4 11, Ladies, sz 7 new &
strins, pics, pitchpipe, almost new, 12 pr,for
ec10.386-756-3040 $40 386-238-0947
OCEAN WAVE 9ft- 1 SPEAKER-! PARADIGM
Gand withonaccess ries ca inets,sfo or m dl
386-673-8214 386-682-4486 Vol
ORGAN, YAMAHA- 400 STEREO CASSETTE, 8
T electric console organ, trac. turntable 2 spker
D 32key 6 Voetc. $5,3 2uiob 6deo play
PET CARRIERS- Metal SOE2"wiegs
& Plastic, several shapes stov $15 olf balls
& sizes, (5), $25 each, 300 for $75.

060L U-5 Band NewT 1" 3 OOD bur in
Vp6%2179 5wl/case $75. this. Sve money on$199.
386-47-665 Vol 386-788-7402 Vol
POOL CUE- Cue-tec TABLE BRUNSWICK
Earl Strickland model. Pool, 4x' n od
Blk w/ maple shaft case shape 19581 inP
$100. 386-451-5785 Vol 386-763-0941
POTTERY, POOLE- TABLE MASSAGE,
1960, $40, Occupied adjustable/portable, need
Japan Elephant salt $15, new cover 386-756-4516
386-423-9669 Vol TALDNG-w6
PROPELLER, Airplane- chairs,'solid oak, $200.
Sensenich 6" L, wooden, 386-677-3572Vol
a200uf 368-15990214 TABLE, DINING- with 6
chairs, Ethan Allen, hard
w oC ht iron D6 P ) tion $200, 86 48-6c n5d-
shelves. like new. $89. -2sol
386-428-0368 Vol TL,B h oundperfect f ,
RAMPS, WHEELCHAIR- lanai or small kitchen,
front & back door, alumi- $200, 386-672-5310 Vol
num & adjustable, $200, TALSAE 5
386-424-1933 Vol TBE LT-4"
round, very heavy, brown
WRA GE-itlWHIsReP$O1 co86s 56-81c ndition,
386-760-0252 VoN TAaBLE, VNTAGE diroop

.Rb~eC, .like new mic. $100,, 386-304-5722 Vol '
386-258-8803 TABLE, WICKER- glass
REFRIGERATOR, 21.5 hPai4s2" round d(3) 111T r
cu. ft. Top frzr, $125- 386409098Vo w'as 1

I m, 3 6-25y r0s7 weTANK, GAS prestolite,
REFRIGERATOR, APT pip$9570o 8b-h Sh-2" gal*

R 16-2 ATNO1 TOW BA ditoadm st~e
WHIRLPOOL white 21 38-24975Vl
top freezer good cond. VCR, Panasonic- 4 head
$125 386-767-8896 stereo, in box, $55, Floor

REFRIGERATOR,GE18mo6 blasg$5,
cu ft., $75, Dryer, WASHER &L Dryer- super
Whirlpool $45 obo capacil9, excellent condi-

k RIEaTR 7 white WAS El wDRh e

3648-6085 Vol. each. p3d8ta212-6e69
RING SIZE 7 genuine WASHER, GE- Model#
turquoise 6 cabochone wesr208b 2www. Hardly
stone or sterling silver used.- Like New. $150.
band $25 386-428-3481 386-295-8166 Vol
SANALS WOKY- WASHER, ROPER
SNDw, r n, siVVO6.57 white, works great, also
3) adjustable strap, 3Maytag Drr 100 pr.
5,386-492-7316 Vol 3667-84
SAW, CHAIN- homelite, WASHER- MAYTAG ilke
18", 46cc, like' new, 3 hrs, new, white. Can 1D lver.
carrying ca'se, & manual,$1038- 53
$80, 386-788-1141 Vol WASHER- nice, white,
SEAT, POWERED- for od~ conition, runs well,
99-03 Ghevy Tahoe, Sil- 50, White dryer $40,
verado, Suburban, 8150 3624750Vl
386-615-8900 Vol WASHERIDRYER,
KENMORE, .1g capacity,
SHED DOOR- new, 6' $150, pr, must pick up.
rlu7%-206o $125, 386-428-6908
WEIGHT BENCH Marcy
WHhELF, Nicdn tack n1 1 cu gghbe 2str ght ba
shelf $15, Boys bike $20, $200 386-258-5162
386-615-9092 Vol
:WETSUITS, NEW Rip-
SHIRTS, CURVES (7)- curie, full boys size 16,
Size small. excellent con- $85, Ladies Springsuit
edition. $20. 386-426-7961 Sz 12 $60 386-672-1187


IPLOYMENT


YYL"


IIIUIIC


Mail or Fax Coupon to the Hometown News Office Nearest You!
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


WHEELCHAIR, PORT.
ABLE wheelchair. Like
new $75 321-543-4621




TOMSBEHardwood Ulo~o
ing, from $.99lSq.Ft
Exotinsh Oak Bmn h
ed Beirl woo wituhs 5
Lot Mporel We Deliver
An where, 5 Florida
Loc ti OO8R G356-6746




ROCKER, Baby Bu g-
Antiqe Wood. 6 D a
Desk.$65. 386-441-200raw



*
GET ANew Computer
brand name laptops &
des tops, rEd dmomN
credi no prbem Sm l
bs tel 1ayo~menws
avial. It yu nw


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!* Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
in tlngdfors Fre &u po

R cordF rse tEo neal ie
call now 1-800-935-9195
DIRECT FREE, 4 Room
Stat $292969 F haHB ,
Showtime, StarzI 130 HD
Nharme sluFrast DVI
Installers! 800-973-9044



KITCHEN ITEMS, book
cases, desktop PC's,
dResr 6 25 s, mu tbl s

MEMORY FOAM All Vis-


Fr ee FLdeiery. Tera-
Ptedics, Doria # beds,

B5 est.rc guarranteedI -


Wholesale showrooms
ww~wJa~t~trEsdr.comr
1-800-287-5337
ORIENTAL RUG hand
made 11'10" by 15'10"
100% wool. Navy/red
$5000 772-224-9687

SI *e *

HOVER SCOOTER 4
wheels. Heavy dut 3
months old. Brand New.
6ed ced t~o8 $0005o~bo.

ONLINE PHARMACY-
Buy Soma Ultram. Fiori-
cet Prozac Buspar. 90
Qty $51.99, price in-
cludes prescriptions ~We
will match any competi-
tor's pnicel 888-248-8193


FLUTE, BUNDY by
Selmer, standard key of
C, closed hole with case,
$165, 305-726-4884 Vol
FLY ROD custom made
feature d i621Rodc afters
com $10]0 386-6 3a7233
FUTON, SOFAlBED-
6'6", black metal frame,
6ih-3bic cuhIon, $60,
GENERATOR, Kohler-
Commercial Grade, man-
ual operation w/ exhaust


0ef ha dU rs 3-..
new grips, ir ods 1,3,
4, 5, $75, 386-672-6518
GOLF BAGS $15- Lynx
GR irons $85.
386-761-8127 VOL
GOLF BALLS- good,
used, $2.50 a dozen, (5
dozen total) or $10 for all,
386-788-1132 Vol
GYM, Workout- Weider
Pro OLC rack system.
olympic weights bar ca-
ble, $200, 386-238-5597
HEADB OA RD, KING
Amre hair$20Que n k n
legs $30 386-671-0173
HEADBOARD- KING.
Excellent Condition $35.
Sofa/Chair $65. 2 Tables
$30. 386-427-8286 Vol-
HEATER- EVER GLOW,
Kerosene, Model PT-E4
nw wi kh wrk~s6 Vprfect

INVERTERICHARGER-
1000 watt/0 amp. free-
dmol 30 5xeln cnd.
JACKET, LEATHER.
Mans, size 40, zipper
04nt 61liy weather, $75,
JACKET, 'Motorcycle-

ein,$8 3 6775 6
JACKETS, LADIES-
leather black $50. Suede
tan $50, 386-334-5812
gKeBOk sD,stanCA I
cover and songbooks
S$150. 386-760-5788


$5,36 78235 V
LA DER, on ttle Gia t
386-422-0573 Vol
LAWN VACUUM,' vac.
wand, chipper, used 5
times, Craftsman $175
386-882-8867 "
LAWNMOWER, PUSH-
Yard Machine w/bag,
new, $140, 386-402-1 054
LIGHT FIXTURES- Fluo-
rescent, (3), 48", $5
each, 386-423-2646 Vol
MATTRESS PAD- mag-
netic $50, Bedspread
queen/king, gold & velvet
$20, 386-760-5942 Vol
MATTRESS, FUTON- w/
cover. $60. Drillpress
Delta Benchtop. $5
386-756-2015Vol
MIRRORS,' DAYTONA
Bik rWeek, 4Budweise0 &
386-252-4115'
MOTOR, FISHING- Minn
Kota, AII-Terrain, Elec. 12
Volt. 40 lb. $200
386-427-8458 Vol






HAIR STYLIST PIT
Min. 15 yrs of experience
specializing in African
American hair, for senior
assisted living facilities.
No Saturday or Sun-
days CiNe de74mm0 diate-


ENGLISH BULLDOG
pups 1 mae 3 female
AKC champion blood line
at bth sid7s 41s~t s~h00ts


Walk-in Clinic
Monday Frday
10:00 am -6:oopm
5otrday
10:00 am 4:00pm
Rabies $8


5-Way $12
6Way$515
3 Year Distemper$526 ,
Bordetella$514
3DX Heariorm Testing $22
Routine Worming $7-$15


4-Way $12
5-Way$24
Leukemia/FIV$935
Worming $7-$15
Feial Flotation $11.60
AVID Microchips $30
Best Pri008.'
Heartguard Plus
Frontier Plus* Interceptor
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pggfget fit in
Hometown News
386-322-5949
Affordable & Effective



eI FINA



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males. Hlth certs, AKC.
$400. 386-679-6200





Pg( Nanny PluS
PetSitig in your home.
Domestic bnd exotic pets.
Many yeals of experience.
Daily visits or 24 iir. service.
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*
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Spay Ne er
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$7.0(Up to 29 Ibs.)
00 p to ) b.
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CONDO RENTAL
MANAGER
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rentals, on-site bar, gift
shop, laundry facilities.
Supervise 75 employees.
Co~m ter skill rRDuired.
plus. Responsible for
marketing, advertising,
maiF 8nin weub tes


CONDO MANAGER
Panama City Beach.
CAM Mana er for
property with 417 units,
32ti~meshares-
Email Resume
dandjbeachwalkes@
Fax: 8025120
(Attn: Jack Feaster)


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BEST IN THE AREAl
HOMETOWN NEWS
.CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949




Il


crm ~r~
OAK HILL- 4/10 inile to
Indian River. Well maln-
14 nx 2c. firee p es o
$269K 386-345-0113
ORMOND GORGEOUS
new 2200sf dblewlrde on
1t/2toa re hot 4 r/b$3 0
dw, $ 96 mo Budget
Mobile Home Sales
386-761-5592
PORT ORANGE 3/2/2
~ool home on 2/3 acre.
$25.Fireplace, home
10% ren va d,Mlose t
386-756-0435
SOUTH DAYTONA New
3BsR,2BA p ar sn hue
tile firs., nice landscape.
4ea-y 3-N $159,900.


DAYTONA BEACH ES-

SmA. SuIld now o fut re
kie ot -7lN~o39credit
NORTH CAROLINA
New IMlgTAbIN shell on
1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5aore waterfront
homesites from $99,900.
Easy access mountain
$ 990$89,900.
828-247-9966 (Code 41)
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS 2 acres, breath-
Tact, t lewshadE ulfdi g
rine acc pebeautS u
renity for only 849,900.
06wn57-56 Financing


TNN pSEe MO

Top Cabin Site on
Breathtaking 5 acres.
Views, River Access &
9oe NerDle Ho o
Financing 330-699-1585





D OCTON BESC Cl-
la ie ndblwd, 2br, 2ba,
ur r.with FL room.
Wheel hairHHandi~ca
Strday Bun0am-2:00Hpm
$22,500 386-383-4685


INDEPENDENT Beauty danjEm ha k r@ OrrSG N& ~0 DRIVERS- Miles & E
Consultants. L'Bel a bellsouth.net V aio Fegt Pstosaal-i
luxury French skin care Fax: 850-235-102'0 niagas, HArai, Waor- rkbhle ASPoI CDL-A with-p
company is currently Attn: Jack Feaster WinteAr-Fonllo thesu tanker required. Top payH
Beat Co Iltnd s e Seoe ng Guyds/Gals muc mree Cbaeln ovis t c
expand. Its direct sending rock-n-roll, blue jean en- urs olneww.coaeyM
business. Great 2nd Affordable & reliable vironment, skateboard- ta s ot.c m
incoe oportuity. Hometown News ers, X/Y Gen, Music lov-18744302
Call us at CASFEDI ers welcomed Start Work Call Classified
1-877-511-1618 or www* Nowl Tavel ravel
Lbel.comlpennysaver 386-322-5949 Wanda 1-866-386-5621. 38-2599


-~B~ BEAL ESINTE FORSL



FORECLOSED HbME


partially$54u nihedC. M t
Nancy 386-847-1296


REDUCED
HOBE SOUND 55+
1976 single 2/2, 16 x 21
room addition, carport,
sho ., pr r. $1 le
Pets OK. Free cable,
pool, more. $19,750 Call
Seabreeze 772-546-2300
ORMOND BEACH 55+
community 2brom ba MH,
$3,500 as is. 5 others
3 6m672-1276 408 00l


Auction Florida Btatewide


USHomeAuction.com


DAYTONA BEACH
OCEANVIEWI Beautiful
4Br/3Ba, 3 story, 2 years
newl Sacrifice $375,000
386-566-7239 by owner
RIV TV ~S~?;p~~
VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsOL.com
Photos with your ad,
Jliigh Definition Slide
386-322-5949
Classified 386-322-5949


Household Merchandise? Under *200?

BY EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL~com

or log onto www.HometownNews0L.com to place your ad
Please Mail, Fax or Email Your Free Ad No Phone Calls
Thanks to all of our readers for submitting your Free ads for merchandise priced under $200.
A gentle reminder: We allow 4 lines only including your phone.number and only 2 ads per month per household.
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And finally, please remember to include your name and address when submitting your ads.
Our advertisers make this service- possible, so thank you for supporting our advertisers and
thank you for reading the HOMETOWN NEWSIlII


'rlll


E,


Photos say it alli
Photos with your ad,
High Definition S~lde
Shows and more
VISIT OUR
ONLINE SITE
www.HometownNewsbL.com
386-322-5949


EDGEWATER LAKES- 3
faml hdoomes frn t

grard nentr nce,c s5yar
build on your lot.
386-478-1415 SeaGate
Homes.com. crc#057202
ORMOND BEACH
Plantation Pines Horse
Country 3/2/2 2 + acres
completely remodeled.
ew tKitchenO wt r/W it
REDUCEDI $199,900
386-295-6294

FO MOD BEACHFaiy

m7Leau Ir aaks2C r 8ll

M862 -1 96PrRely


1 & 2 Bedroom Units! Offering pool, tennis, E
fitness center and more! See for yourself... B u eal
Clyde Morris to West on Big Tree.P ud nil
OrBy Appointment 386-767-3252 1kansact Realty, Inc.


NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


oH me Phone


I IUIIIC I IIUII~


mitaD e Phone


- PEYS -~


-TBAIMINGVI &


SOUTH DAYTONA OFFICE
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22
South Daytona. FL 32119


HOME OFFICE
1102 S. U.S. 1
Fort Pierce. FL 34950










B8 Daytona Beach/Holly Hill .Hometown News Friday, November 28, 2008


'ailuil Co nt. p r-1 ouh~atoi

~u ~ Dj.rona B c~h. Ormond Beach'



Bea~hei Su~ntrree Vier Rod-ledge~






"~~ Hobe" 50undill Pe.*.als P/


OR CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE

868-5 19-r2837



HUDSON &


OPEN HOUSE:

& u sa, De c2

$5,000 down in a cashiers checckhfo each
a uc to s les approval
B. G. Hudson, Jr. #s; BK3006464 & AU230


I


I


r c


PERR F2LOR DAh L270
ly foo 2. Bt h, 2
square fo omeeon
ap~prox c atacres in Ta r y
County in B go Bnda oeua
50 o herneast oa, Talla-
as ear Beautiu iola g
fence, gazebo wlhot tub.
378,00 all (homem
386-208-2589 (fsbo)
SOUTH CAROLINA
ACREAGE~oe to BAr
30 minutes from Colum-
bia. East Access off 1-26-
Only $37,500-


SOUTH CAROLINA
HomesiteslHuntinngl
Recreation. Bamberg
Count Y. Near I-95. Se-
cde w/deer, turkey,
Oiber.re42acres-2385 ce -
500acres- 730acres, on
Bil le Sal ahtchle River.
Owner: 803-826-6033
(Brokers Protected)
TENNESSEE Jonesbor-
ough. Custom 2/2 mfg
home, on .35 acre lot-
Skylights, oak cabinets,
gas fireplace, $49.900 no
lot rent. 423-753-2009
See Photos at www.
1-1 et~o4 NewsOL.com


TNNES18 e t L2ANrD
homesites, wood, views.
Starting at $59,900. Tenn
River & Nick-a-Jack view
tracts now' available! Re-
tirement guide rates this
area #2 is U.S. places to
retire .ot cost of living,
1-330-699-2741
Ask Ab ut Min Vtaion!
TENNESSEE BrOhU
AIVieAs Steeams, Cab
_O8Te 9-Finncing'

TENNESSEE MOUN.
TAIN acreage. 2 acre
beautiful homesite. Mil-
lion $ viewl Secluded,
utilities, overlooking Ten-
nessee River, close to
Marina, Schools, Shop-
pingI $49,900, low down,
owner financing!
1-330-699-1585
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS 1+ to 2 acre

o8 La ieV.oS ringuat
$59,900. Guaranteed Fi-
nancing! Ask about Mini
1/ cht on TravedayA ow2
ance. 1-866-550-5263
TENNESSEE MOUN-
TAINS 2 acres, breath-
taking view. Building
tract, tall shade trees, riv-
t reace~rtyb Seeity fo
Only $9,900. Owner Fi-
nancing 1-330-699-1585







. .










.


Ba tiful 20ANcresSAN~ea
Booming El Paso. Good
Road Access. Surveyed.
Only $15,900.
$200/down, $159/mo.
Money Back Guarantee.
No Credit Checks.
wwa une ra3 h5 .com
WESTERN NC Mountain
pr pti s cabin sv mel

property liews& &ree
Western Carolina Real
Mstrate Company, wnc
WesternCarolinaRE.com
1-800-924-2635
WHITE PLAINS, GA:
Hancock Co. 650 Acres,
WILL SUBDIVIDE Owner
Financing, No Credit
Check. Deer, Turkey &
Fish. 11br with 11ba
lodge,12ac & 8ac lake
404-354-5872
www.ReedPlantation.co

m~lRI


SELLlRENT YOUR
Tirneshar eNo !0 M ithe

Need Cash? Sell your
unused timeshare today.
No commissions or br k-
tifee ww.s lat me are
.com 1-888-310-0115
SELL/RENT your Time-
share Now!!! Mainte-
Nee Caesehs? Sell hiohr
unused timeshare today.


7rke- 9 -82e Frecom







OMOND BetACHno

136s R&up Bu NorN Nese

GeT9 Noain n94 mie

teant inves mert 3 0sf

'dd&rear Ttal nen ~aeK
386-756-0435


PORT ORANGE Beauti-
ful, newly remodeled*
50+, 2/2, C/H/Acarport,
shed, WID, possible 3rd
bedrm. Possible owner
financing. Reduced to
$14,900.386-547-4175
VERO BEACH: Motivat-
ed Seller, Financing Avail
for IFur 9shd 2br2bsa,oFL

tintoa rnt erbuy land
vernment First Time
Hme B7 Oer scFro raa
plied toward down pay-
ment. 866-605-7255




162 ACRES LAFAY-
ETTE CO. FLA. Planted
Pine, Hardwood Bottoms.
Road Frontage & Great
Hn ingr Pi $70 1a e.
tions 352-867-8018

AFM REAL ESTATE .
www.afmrealestate.com
R creationalTt a rl d/

Central & Eastern GA &
S.C. Tracts 30-1600 ac.
Pricing $1575-$3000/ac.
Contact- Jaymie Strick-
land jaymie.strickland@
Tdd remo ortodd.crosby
@amforem.biz
843-539-2506


NAKEeaERIEh Area e
Acres beautiful building
site. Open view, backed
by woods, walk to lake,
Only $59,900. Owner
financing 330-699-5723
LAND IS STILL THE
BSTo I i ESTMENn e
stock market!
UAS d8 OHDn nEXICO

s0h ces for P$r p 00
w/10% down & no credit
070k Alsizes available
1-877-77-BIGLAND
(877-772-4452)
NE TENNESSEE LAND
Several parcels available.
11acres surveyed mtn
Iand, hardwoods, views,
on hwy 94. $2900/ac.
terms 352-483-4546
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAIN
GET-A-WAYS
New log cabin shell on
1.1 wooded acreS
$59,900. lerfot
Available.
sr cal ek o 22-2
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Easy to finish new log
$8,900t aorne- 7crac@1
terfront homesites from
$99,900. Easyhaccess
$2o,90-n$89,900.omsts
828-247-9966 (Codei9)


agg E L


ORMOND BEACH- Give
away price $29,0001 Live
in a lovely 55+ park with
polreand Nubhou .c Lw
A great buy! Modular
b in ,,3/2r 76 16, catth

seatinsi e!Vial wero t
386-322-5534
Affordable & E~ffctive
Hometown News
386-322-5949


A IZONA-u Escape ri onm
land. No Money down.
Payments starting at
$149/mo 1-928-718-1364


AU8GU $1G9A5ARC
Mature planted pine,
hadho bottomin
bst ng~eoutced
stregis a er.com
St.4R7 is Pa~per Co.

BUY SIMESHOARO% oeb
Retail! Best Resorts &
Seasons. Call for Free
Timeshare Magazinel
1-800-639-5319 www-
holidaygroup.com/flier
Charaque Province, Pan-
ama Prime Building lots
$35,000/ea. SW Pacific
Cos2 Bea tiful views.
dicnjuli@comcast.net
COUNTRY ACREAGE -
By Owner 5Acres,
Beautiful Mountaintat klog
vebs eentlw aolng pr p
woods, s3r0m ns. from
Cookeville, $29,900.
Owher financing
931-445-3611
FLORIDA GULFFRONT-
Investor Special! Income
tPwhoe private rsaond
& beach. 1-813-495-4321


Gr OReG 2acWalner Cty
pines, 150yr Oak Trees,
Less than 30min. from St.
Simons Island. '$179,000
Make Offer 912-223-7559
GEORGIA HOMESITES
Beautiful Land
Loww Pri es, Ry for
Building. Established
cornrnrlit2acres-3 ce

aacrns1l0acr ,0stair
$4,500/acre.
Owner fina cng00avail.

Georgiaaboeokou M n
Homes Magazine. Gated,
Private Roads, Lakes,
Huge Parks. 3-5acs.
Starting $10,000/acre.
Can Finance @ 7% with
Gerg Mcd~ee, 8wer~.
Agent. 423-991-3780

AFFORDABLE
GaEcOs GomBsEAUuTIFUL
Georgia. County. R ad
frontage & private roads,
or put dou lwle. d
lake fon3 tract~s. Eaecsh
$2500/acre CASH. 20 dif
ferent tracts to choose
from. 912-427,7062
912-269-9349
Affordable &Effeggyg
Hometown News
38ti-322-5949


OaRkMONNDW BE 2Cb r +
port, central air, shingle
roof, vinyl siding $47,500
386-672-1276 /451-4018
PORT ORANGE Lau-
relwood Est. 55+ comm.
Yu on you Ianm 2 r
wlwet bar, FL room. New
cooktop mstve,n ,ICdb

WD. 109K uge R a y
t~o m ve i 386-767-1681
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that carl
386-322-5949


C m ~ll~


including 22 so Titusville area

trgDN DAY & DEC. 3.*~ 4:0.Pit .In

T'irtLISVIIIO, -FL

Get your next home at the price you set
with NO STARTING BIDS. If you're buy-
ing your first home or your 10Oth this year,
today'shousing market and low interest
rates make this an ideal time for you tO
buy!


REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE!

Line Ad Promotion


Buy I W~eek

Get 3 W~eeks FREE!
ADD A PHOTO ON LINB ANDL IN PAPBR!



dH~om~etown News
is 866-87-5949

386-322-5949


PORT ORANGE 500sf
retail office $575 mo. 1st,
last, security. On US Hwy
1. High visibility.
386-756-0435`



D YTOSNoAo BC nSho

Oceanview ea 20x12Kt

pranite ull cboh eSigage
avail. 1-3 offices ava 1.
$750k Noleas ar a
386-322-3600



PORT ORANGE Taylor
Woods, 3/2/2, excellent
cod screened np rch &
shopping & schools,
Close to Dunlawton &
1-95 Rent $RO95/mo. or
40-4512 860/4e5n2t wn



DAYTONA DBCH Sho es

gle or double secured ga-
/gec frw toaerr Iac
required. $250 3signgle
$400 dble. 386-322-30
ORMOND BEACH- lo-
cted north US1, office,
bathroom, 1~000 sf, con-

e 5sf kN, silamor savns
386-451-4018 /672-1276
PORT ORANGE Oak
Centre Business Park.
1000 sq ft & up of ware-
house space with or with-
out offices. Ground Level
or dock high. Also alc of-
fice space 660 sq ft.
ORMOND BEACH-
Ormond Business Cen-
heoruse2 0q ft1 Op ware-

ml o 1- Ja ette





DAYTONA BEACH-
Storage Space available
24 x 30 single door ga-
rage on private property
$225/mo 650-580-6337


ORMOND BY THE SEA
(Rr odeled 2/1 all tile
screanceed invero~ch. pr ~
vate fenced in yard. New
Scrity.NWalk t25/mhoo -




out, w/d hook up, C/H/A,
deta hed wa at ea ot
$825/m .386681-9339
PALM COAST Matanza
loods, 2-yr old, 4Br/ 2Ba
Icg; near golf S/S apple,
$7/ogranite contrts,
Screen pa~tio.Prie rt

PONCE INLET- 2 bedrm
Sbadthrm r2 car ga agee
beenacehd 9a d, wamk 't
386-3226~9~1 / 295-0365
PORT ORANGE 3/2/2
Pool home. Near 1-95 &
S hoook. No pes,mboal@
last s c3-5G6- 43 E


clea 2brivNeewP~d VheBp & e~

Avi nc Porh 665 mo
AvR now MG1E-31very
clean dblewide spacious
3bdr2ba, s de h-uppo In
oNo smoking/pets

386-767-0020

pol u/ Coe to sh p
school, hos ital. Ready tso
smo in.3 625900-m25plus
38-2 322



DAYTONA BEACH
SHORES 2br/2.5ba, on
Atlantic Ave., WID, dish-
washer, tile firs., remod-
eld(3b toms 0$840mo,



ORMOND BEACNH -
Lakefront $1922sf. 3br/2,
floor2C pllian, tenspol,
reatio schoolsn extras.
1250mo 386-441-0351 o


n- ~m
DAYTONA BEACH-
Beachside home 3/4 wj/
.hardwd & tile firs, WID
Pets OK $1,400/mo.
386-846-4745
DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2 tlo s ato i h,hH gee



Almstor 2000sfa 3/2/2
comp5,letl updated, lots t
of ktilen, newcarpt ceilin ,
fans, loorcaedta ofNov.
3rd Sthoo. $92 + til
386-2ec.37-1295 53
EDGEWOATER 2504 HL
Gbslenwoo Drbrt 2bal e
2cg+,t fenced backyar,
utipltey cap, ater/swe & t
lawncare, $1,500mo.t Caill
Jeannlaed Bush Aexander
R,386-690-19018



$700/mood, 386-31-9834

IDE-to3/ben achko ra 2
tilenew pprc is. No z
pets/moinglde 1000/mo
Avail.t cp noeswlr 80-3-92

NEW SMYRNA 21

$900/m, obic ele, as,

gr0/oun 386-416-9846.
ORW MORNDBAC The
Trils. .3b/2ba/2car gar.
Iglivin rmbec. w/frepamc.
Fpsemnced yard.Furnihed
$1100/m. 3l860-615-057 2

OR0MOiNDl BEACleman
botrhd. W/D, abl, atr
kelnec$ Olmt oek00s eacO


-2un 38-10d ommntiyB
ORMOND BEACH 55+
grate. 3d comm.ca Furn.2/
Fcarprt yard, Lakenisewl
$9100lmo.386-673-2963


:(Mr~

DAYTONA BCH Ocean
front 16th flr. 2/2 unfurn.
1275sf. kit, dinmng, 50'
prv balcony. Pool, cibhs,
fins.$1225. 1st last
6-316 500. cean Ritz




every ing] REDUCED
OI ase mal 86-76310070 c.
DAYTONA BEACH-
Oceanfront, Furn 1/1, all
tile, Jacuzzi tub, Cable &
all utilities incl. Huge
POOL. Lots of amenties.
Good Deal $595 mo. +
sec. 727-458-3477
DAYTONA BEACH: Orie
Two & Three Bedroom
srmfeonrts$52Available-
$100 off with this ad*
386-566-8789
DAYTONA BEACH-
FRONT Efficiency on

en for ag rn ai


-75l36 02199-?929 or


mr

DAYTONA BEACHSIDE
2 bedroom apartment
near Main Street. Walk to
Beach, Boardwalk etc.
$975/mo includes utilit-
ies. Bill 914-806-0502






NEWMSMhYRNAn $ Tre~e
moves you in. 2br, 1ba.
1200sf. $650. 3BR 2BA
1300sf. Bonus, office area
$785. $595 dep. Great
location WID hkup. Huge
closet, C/A/C water incid-
Nodogs.386-689-1243
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
ocean condo. South
b ach.A2/3 furn.h Termis

$1350/mo 630-248-2194
NEW SMYRNA OCEAN
IWir- Large studiostco -




pe ss. 6 42 hly or


ORMOND BEACH Direct
Ocean front fully furnish-
ed 2/2. 1st floor. Covered
parking. Only $950/mo
386-255-8662 after 3pm.



ORMOND BEACHSIDE
Reo3ld m BCdrm W1 e

view. F urnl. 2br2ba i
Complge tely~s renovte..
No smokig, $1200/mo.
$30Smlpet.407873-41564
PORTON ORANGE

e.$650/mo, $650ra / de-
posit. Available Now!
386-2i 12-0741 50



P20TE larekt hen,2R
Piaets Wakt each aces
007 m~o4315s, last, sc.
PORT ORANGE Gtd

watr ncl. $195 getstie inl
yo i. $975 mo.+65 seci!
Pet dep. 954913-12




n1B sui al t -I




www mriysescape om


2Affordabe & eiablen n
Home Wlktow News

38-76-0322599


ORMOND TRAILS TH
2br, 2.5ba, jacuzzi, fire-
place, end unit wl2 court
ards. 1600sf. Lease/sale e
PORT ORANGE Royal
hamRental / oms Or10

2lbr15atwhouse, wpos xr

386-756-7l38675p2/12-4159
SOUTH DAYTONARet


Reduced Colonial TH 2200
S. Palmetto, walk to
Sunshine. Mail, Publix,
banks, etc. 2br 1.5ba,
patio, ~pool, cable, water
pest. $595.mo or rent to
own. 386-788-2135


DAYTONA BEACH Ab-
solute best value Over
1000sf of living, 2/2, just
rmoddeled ,Ncon e int y




D plex. Cet am Air,
Call Bill 914-806-0502
EDGEWATER-Shangri-
La Village, immac. 2/2.
gar w/opener, quiet adult
area, w/d lawncare incl.
$725/mo. 440-582-3606
Photo ad #37503 www.
HometownNewsOL.com



ORMQND SEASONAL
8'X13' MH, one person
only, no pets. N. Ormond
US1 area. $500 + util-
386-677-5231 Ive iness.
PORT ORANGE- 40+
comm, p~ool gym rec
room, aczilibrary
2/1.5, w/d, near every-
toh lso 39896-m66- to





Daytona Beach Shores:
$5/sqft, comm/restaurant.
office/medical 500-5000sf
Build out concession
avail. Great location
386-566-8761/257-1907


S. DAYTONA Prvt. bdrm
private entry in quiet
home. Includes utilities.
$500/mo. $300 Security
no pets.586-451-6635
SOUTH DAYTONA Lake







HUTCHINSONO leSsNaDd
#1191 bi corner lot
Wateriw Southern
exposure. Annual $7 or
Sleatsrc .518- 80 + 4





-- v
DAYTONA BEACH


i a edl on coso

Hadia a6 essibEOH &


SO. DAYTONA- Big 2/2
Super Low Rate $575mo.
otgberlght fr shl d ineo

1 1ncl Susa




VERO BEACH: Move in
se lad br & 2br fremrn
$576 tTile, New a4pp
& Rest. 772-563-0013




2DbAaONA pB CHs W3bD
nestled between river &
downtown. Quiet neghhd
$900. mo 386-295-3194

Daytoa Beah Shre -


407-88 -7

DAYTONA BEACH, 960
Od Ki sO Rd, 200sf 3/3
btwn Nova & Derbyshire.
Lawn & pool service, wa-
ter & trash incl Shared
pool. Privacy. fence. Ja-
cuzzi tub, walk-in closets,
$1100/mo Sect 8 Ok .
650-580-6337.








MARATHON. LUXURY
1-6 bedroom vacation
hr es rB at sul oeand



fr $199nite/$1399w te
Oceanfr8 ont weddi 349

orenve HisorDisc fr $9

p129nite Discount Cruise
fr$259 904-825-1911
www sunstatevacation.com


Ava118bl 0 10m C0mme Cila NOWS Providefs



- : :




- - -




-- TRANSPORTATION


WANTED JUNK CARS
Running or not $200 &
uIp. We py casi: 24-hrs.




TRAILERS- OPEN flat
bed, 3 axel, dovetail, 24'
long, heavy duty. Very
good condition. $50
72-h633-o5r265bs ofe-


BMW '05 1200LT Perfect
cond. New tires 11/05/08
Has all options& extras to
include GPS/CB/CD/XM/
e eldCee Bi ey w n -
geous bike, don't miss
tbhd 1e 360-40263 44
plc oln d 50
hometownnewsol.com
Affoldatha_& Effective
Hometown News
386-322-5949


1929 PONTIAC 4-door
sedan. Very original &
complete, Runs & drives.
6-cyl split head engine w
overhaul, honeycomb
radiator. $7500/obo or
trade. 386-871-8663
1938 CHEVY street rod

Ils tp rfect co dti
from $22,500 to $12,000
obo 561-767-0441
DODGE VIPER '00 GTS
Coupe Red. 8000 original
miles, mint cond $52,900
Days 386-589-3620 Even
386-677-5943
PONTIAC FIREBIRD
Trn Am 2002
Col ctors ymilow. ast ~
one made. 2,780mes
$22,000 772-465-6173



BtaOeWN HEeADarGas et
carbon metallic chemical
process. Repair yourself
100% guaranteed.
1-866-780-9038 or 1-866
-7a5n0 780 (e H~ablam Es-


CHEVY CAMARO Z28
2000. Burgundy, 6 speed
auto, T-tops, leather, All
power. Owner ASE
certified. $6K or trade for
Minivan or SUV
386-871-2504 See
photos online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com

CHRY L R SEBRING
Limited Conv. '99, 80K
miles, top line loaded 1
owner garaged looks &
runs like new. $4850.
Must See. 386-566-6204
DONATE A Car today to
help children & their fami-
Iles suffering from Can-
cer. Free Towing. Tax
Deductible. Children's
Cancer Fund of America,
Inc. www.ccfoa.org
1-800-469-8593
DONATE YOUR CAR To
American Association for
Cancer Research Say-
se rch Fas/Re T w
Tax Deductible. Call 7
days/wk 1-800-728-0801
CALL CLASSIFIED
and sell that boatl
386-322-5949


FORD TAURUS SES '04
4 brand new tires, auto
wind, A/C, pwr seats.'
good co~nd. 80K miles. e


















MUSTANG CONVERTI-
BLE 2004. White, very

Mou~s s~el 3 w-76 9
PRIVATE OWNER '03
Cadalic Deville, 2nd own-
er, full power & amenities.
.iia on1a 00842 miles'


BLdEl~
HARLEY DAVIDSON
2006 FLSTNI softail
custom Deluxe. Garage
kept $17,000 Call Rene
at 386-785 3537 see
photos online at www.
HometownNewsOL.com
ad #34939




LINHAl TOURING
Scooter, 300cc, '08, gets
over 75mpg, only 150
mi, full warr, tall winshld,
Must sell $2800 obo
386-846-3733 /682-5900
WANTED JAPANESE
Motorcycles Kawasaki,
1970-1980, Zi-900.
KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750,
H1-500, 51-250, S2-250'
S2-350, S3-400, Cash
Paid. 1-800-772-1142 or
1-310-721-0726




WHEEL DEALSil
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


ENGINE CHEVY 283
Complete. $500.
386-767-2995
TIRES & STOCK RIMS:
Mustang Cobra, XSE-V,
245/50R16 Brand New..
$4001 772-812-8338



DONATE A CAR HeIp
Children Fighting Diabe-
tes. Fast, Free, Towing.
_Cne 7s d ywek dNcT-
ble. Call Juvenile Diabe-
tes Research Founda-
tion. 1-800-578-0408
DONATE YOUR CAR-
Veteran's Lodging, Inc.
Help support homeless
Veterans & Victims of
satura E ia PR ers It3
-Vacation Certificate. Call
Ed 1-80 -841 6225Yer
Please Tell Them...
I Saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949


SIZRIN' HU SAUMGS1
FacietY Incenltives



'OS BT ORMSER
2g* ggg g+ .
$34,0o00080
*g? CUP
1080 TE-0A
$2,995 080
'98 F0ROURWS
25' YI~il
$9,005 080
Itall anlkng of value
OPHI SWARY






NEED TO HIRE?
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


34' WELLCRAFT Scarab
II, 1985. Twin 454's,
cene pas cret bat,

dry stored Brevard Coun-
t.$19,500/OBO. e-mail
frphotos & details at
SBCruiser@aol.com or
call 407-422-6095
BOATS; 1000's of boats
for sale www.florida-
mariner.com reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida. Tide
charts, Broker Profiles,
Fishing Captains, Dock-
side Dining & More
1-800-388-9307
HURRICANE DECK
BOAT 20ft, 1997, 115

trl $95 3-3a8340
Tell'em you saw it in
HOMETOWN NEWS
CLASSIFIEDSI
386-322-5949 .


20' GODFREY Deckboat
2007 115HP Yamaha

of exa. Mus sell fo
health reasons. $22,000
386-446-6862 See photo
online at www.Hometown
NewsOL.com Ad # 34871
34' CRUISERS- 334
Espirit Cruise or Live-
A-Board. Air/heat, stove,
micro, refrigerator, full
enclosure, color TV, AM/
FM/CD, VHF, plus more.
Sleeps 6. Runs great,
well maintained. Slip
available. Halifax Harbor
Marina, Daytona Beach
Priced to 3se0l 6726,900
OBO-424037220 (work()
Phto Nd #3 oT7 w
GREAT NEWS AND
CLASSIFIED ADSI
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


a: "


I


-~ BEAL ESTATE FOR RENAT


Boats -








































































The Casements Guild presents 29tknn~ualhrcrismas Gl rdaDcmer5h-p

Heralding Mr, Rock~efeller s Christmas Sat~mdjDumalayn Deebejh0a-
cause6-67-3216 D sudal~y December 7th l2pm 4pm


VolusiaP County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


~hBi~


Friday, Novermber 28, 2008


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Buy locally to help our economy, get
unique gifts and maybe even save
money Pg 3

What's hot this year Great gifts in a
wide price range Pg 4

Consignment shops offer lower-priced
alternative to department stores Pg 5

Cents go far in dollar stores Pg 6

Gotc~ a new ~ell phton;el Don't thrb; out
:thie-old consider recycling Pg 7

Respect the plastic: How to use your
rcredlit wisely Pg 9


Ir~t~


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Z ~~. .;7 ~.:, *f~k~E~it rijCr ;.- ~E*'L~- P;I;.L ~3


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Holiday shopping not justbuiness; it's personal


is the core of a community, the
lifeblood. Without our local business
partners, we would be left with only
the large national chains with no ties
to our community, only looking to
take our money and run when times
get rough.
So, this holiday season, I have
made a pact with myself to purchase
everything I possibly can from local
purveyors. Bikes, music, wine,
gourmet food, books, even clothes
can be found in businesses owned by
those who live among us.
Sure, I might pay a little more, but
that extra coin will stay in my
community, not be shipped off to
some corporate headquarters up


World Renlowvn edr Pre~miulm Citrus

Is Twice As Nice!
Orderly all r.11 G;if Packl and recsclc an c.xtra 1 T ra\(ll Lift Pak REE'
Packed unlh .l comb ninalo of the fintyl N.~e~l Ora~nges and sug~r

share. That's beca3uit Iuses flator andl rlxicpuc- nal quallr) h~lwe made
Hale pr, mium fruit .1 trad~Ill nal fau rlnte aince l~1 \l-r' rlou enmpllet
satisfacio~in Is absolu~tely uaranteed
Call 1-800-327-4768

DYES,-usli___ I Tri7 eI11P.iuk(s) ( ipproun..nels.'ll Ib s~l t Hal(~c~llein ~us


approx. 2' IM )1 I ac u1Jowdi nit toul p.wnient~l ofl i_
,\hk for gift p?268


Name
Address
City sInk 11
signature~
Mail today to: Hale Indian River Groves
PO Box 691237, Vero Beach, F;L 32969i
*Add $9).95 handling. Offer valid while supplies last. Not valid wiit~h
any other offer. Off~erepires 12/31/08


S2 volaJSt county-Nonm1
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 28, 2008


north.
And by purchasing locally, you get
hometown service. It's nice to be
-able to pick up the phone and get an
actual person on the line or walk
into a place and talk to the same
person who sold you an item.
Holiday dinners and parties? Local
restaurants only. There's something
to be said about walking into a place
"where everyone knows your'name."
ilot that all locally owned busi-
nesses are perfect. Many of them are
owned by people who have never
been in business for themselves
before. But because they dreamed
and dared, I thmnk we can cut them a
little slack while they work out the
kinks. If we stick with them now,
think of the gratitude they will shovw
us later.
I hope you will join me in patron-
izing locally owned businesses this
holiday season. Because it's not just
business, it's personal.

Steve Erlanger is publisher and
chief operating officer of Hometown
News.


I cannot tell you how many times
I have seen a small business open up
in my community, say to myself,
"Oh, that's great, I'll have to get in
there," and then drive by months
later and realize that I have yet to
make that first stop to see what this
new venture is all about.
This frustrates me. My intentions
are good. And maybe if I had seen
various advertisements reminding
me about the place, I would have
made that visit.
The best part is when it's locally
owned; it's not just a business, but a
person possibly a neighbor or
someone I know from the gym or the
park or school events.
It's personal.
I think of the excitement they
must have had when first getting the
idea for the business, putting it
together and actually seeing it take
shape. Then, as the excitement
slowly fades and the reality of
success or failure is in plain view, the
realization of such a brave move
takes hold. .
It is all of our responsibility to help
our local business people succeed. It


PUBLISHER'S
MESSAGE

STEVE ERLANGER


O Check olr molncy border

Credit e..ird =


U \'154


JI Mastera


~ 17' MI~ :
~B~s ...


2008 Holiday Gift Guide

Cover designed by
Ivan BermudeZ
Photo by Randy Barber



Hometown News
General Manager
Kim Yaney

ASSoaiate Managing Editor
Jeannine Gage

Staff Writers
Bethany Charmbers
Jarmye Durrarnce
Jeanne Willard








,~~ ,""~- --


Volusia County-NORTII3
HOMETOWN NEWVS


"i ~ ~ ~ ~ . .-: cjZ ~''~''!'~ ~ i8 i: -
~~~k""~!6' ./ :r AM .?


dirF ay Novermber 28 8


Lawry's Giant Subs
at 251 E. Granada Blvd mn Ormond
Beach has been family owned and
operated for the past 17 years. The
Long family established the store in
1991, with a tremendous amount of
pride and dedication. The vision
behind opening this New York Style
Deli was to provide the community
with a place to have a great meal
with old fashioned customer
service. A touch of friendship and
a smile go a long way.

In February 2006, the family
branched out and purchased the
existing Larry's Giant Subs at 1500
Beville Road in Daytona Beach.
Roscoe Brian Long operates the
Beville Road Store and his brother
Matthew operates the original East
Granada location. Their mom,
Carole, and grandmother "Mamie
help behind the scenes at each
store.

There is now a 4th generation at
Larry's with Matthew's 3 children.
They are young but love to teH


friends that their daddy makes the
best sandwiches in town! The
.stores very best advertisement has
always been by simple word of
mouth because of the great service
and fresh food.

Larry's Giant Subs caters all
occasions: 3ft subs, 6ft subs, party
trays, "Soup Nazi's" faino~us soups
- as seen on the Seinfeld Episodes,
salads and fresh baked cookies. Call
or fax us for a menu.

The Long family owned Larry's
Giant Sub's locations are 251 E.
Granada Blvd Ormond Beach -
phone (386) 673-6302 fax
(386) 673-7909 and 1500 Beville
Road in Daytona Beach phone
(386) 257-2200 fax (386) 255-6540.

Please come visit us! Mention this
article and we'll buy you a dnink
with a friendly smile.

Our customers have become our
friends over the past 17 years and
we really value and appreciate their
loyalty to the stores!


Randy Barber/staff photographer.
Christopher Bean Coffee Company in Daytona Beach offers several varieties of
coffee, tea and holiday giftS.

Consme( ) loal


blind grandma, a hand-painted plat-
ter for your sentimental mom, fresh
bottled "EVOO" for your foodie aunt
and any-flavor-you-can-think-of cof-
fee for your on-the-go dad.
But before you log onto the com-
See LOCAL, 15


By Bethany Chambers
bchambers@hometownnewsol.com
VOLUSIA COUNTY This holiday
season you need it all: a Santa cos-
tume for your cute puppy, a jumbo
universal TV remote for your nearly





S4 volusior county-Noarn
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 28, 2008


unique and custom gifts fitting the
Florida lifestyle are available locally.
Mega Power Sports in Daytona
Beach is offering action-oriented, fun
gifts such as scooters, motorcycles,
Clirt bikes, ATV's and Go Karts for all
ages.
"It's a one-stop, fun for everyone
store," said owner David Levison,
known around town as "Mr. Mega."
He's offering in-house financing
with low down payments to help his
customers purchase their dream gift,
he said, and all scooter and motorcy-
cles come with a free one-ye'ar mem-
bership to the American Automobile
Association.
His two stores also carry a full line
of accessories including helmets, sad-
dle bags, clothing and parts.
Ever heard of Switchflops? Head
over to Coastal Loco in Daytona
Beach Shores to check out these
unique flip-flops that feature remov-
able designer straps to instantly
change the look.
Store owner Patti Lewis said cus-
tomers see the shoes and say "Wow,
why didn't I think of that? What a great
See PICKS, 14


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Alisha Luther, assistant rnanager of Mega Power Sports in Daytona Beach, shows
off one of several scooters the store carries.


IIr
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This Christmas Put The Sparkle in Any Relationship With The Gift Of Fine Jewelry

Shop online at eBay eBay Store Name: RWWholesale
houseofgold-rw~hotmail~com


ft


~F Diamond Stud Earrings
Large Selection of 3 1/4 Diamond Tennis Bracelet all sizes
Diamond Solitaires I White or Yellow Gold1 09.95 .
I Largest Selection of
rt. Rolex Watches
Huge selection of Mother's Rmngs
Diamond Remounts Allow 3 days to set up. Gold & Silver bullion available :
Reset her engagement ring Large variety of Diamond '
-Tennis Bracelets 3 stone Diamond pieces

TWO LOCATIONS

386-322-2204 386-428-8732*386-428-30144--;
Repairs Done
on Premises OPENING SOON AFTER THANKSGlVING AT... Florida Shores Plaza
Layaway 1633 Taylor Rdi., Suite B, Port Orange, FL 1826 S. Ridgewood Edgewater, FL
at nho gxtra OPEN Monday through Saturday .
charge


Tbp picks for holiday gifts


' Gift cards, Wii's, iPods
tOp this year's hot list

By Jeanne Willard
Willard@hometownnewsol.com
If you're already making a list and
checking it twice, you probably know
there are only 27. more shopping days
left until Christmas.
Despite the Grinch-like economy,
consumers have not given up buying
gifts this year, experts say.
According to the National Retail
Federation, people are still planning
on shopping, but they're scouring
stores for sales, discounts and incen-
tives to make their holiday dollars
stretch further.
So what's hot in holiday gifts this
season?
The Deloitte 2008 Annual Holiday
Survey shows that gift cards remain
consumers' No. 1 choice for gifts.
Other popular items noted in the
survey include Nintendo's Wii, Apple's
c~d osSfo x. Play Station and
No matter what's on your ls,





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Mineral Makeurp
Personal Makeovers 386.527.5981
wmn.chiquelic.com 888.4chique
Advisor Opportunifies Available
e .


__1__~___~11____1____I__


Hair Nails Spa Pedicures Skin Care
~Micmodermabrasion Massage Full Body Waxing
Jrt 15% OFF Any Service Sr*
(Excluding Hair Extensions)
386-2386-9871
Gift Certificates Available Walk-ins Welcome
557 3rd St *Holly Hill


-~ .. **? "-.*I~ L


Best Friend Pet Studio

.-i~ Have your Pet's plctulre la~en
.: -1~~f at youlr home. In thelr
comionab~le sulrroundlngs -r
See dlglial plclures aher 'I
pholol school
Pr.:.EITsacl pTr~a lpr.!1."rj Ep~r .rT:,rr
386-795-1061
BessrFrledien~ldeldi com


Volusiar County-NiORTH 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, Novermber 28, 2008


IIIIamml~iiB -- ltaleP
Randy Barber/staff photographer
in Ormond Beach, has already seen a boost in her


Meloyde Lewis, owner of Miss Priss, a consignment shop
business this holiday season.


tive director of the Association.
With the holidays approaching
and fears of a recession looming,
local consignment and thrift stores
are hoping to bring in spendthrift
gift shoppers looking for an alter-


native to the mall. trend.
With dozens of consignment "I bought a lot of Christmas gifts
and thrift stores in the area, find- (at thrift stores)," she said. "A lot of
ing brand name bargains for the
holidays is acinch.
Ms. TyIson is already ahead of the See SAVVY, 13


" 6


Art Crete Products, Inc.
ORNAMENTAL CONCRETE
-- unANWcTURER
Fountains Balusters
*Lawn Statuary Car stops
Birdbaths Planters
Ad Muceh More
~I" The Unique Holiday Gift

252-5118
h123 1 5 Ridgew ood A\ve m
r \~on B am a


LI
~eipi



r


up to...


On Select liams


140 I. Beach SI. Daylonal Bea b
Me.-al.ranp l p

bschstreatmalleaol.com


YIL~I


Tough times


force shoppers



to be savvy

By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com

VOLUSIA COUNTY With five shirts already
under her arm, Nancy Tyson is combing through the
racks at Cor Meth Boutique in New Smyrna Beach.
She wasn't alone as dozens of shoppers browsed
through aisles and shelves of furniture, household
items and clothes.
Ms. Tyson, a condo owner in New Smyrna Beach
visiting from Virginia, said she was in familiar sur-
roundings.
"!I'm a big consignment and thrift store shopper,"
she said. "I can spend hours in the stores."
And Ms. Tyson isn't alone.
According to the National Association of Resale and
Thrift Shops Web site, the resale industry hais experi-
enced a five-percent mecrease in new stores over the
past three years. They estimate that around 17 per-
cent of Americans shop at thrift or resale stores~ as
compared to the 20 percent who shop in major
department stores.
"When people are trying~ to save, they are looking
for every avenue they can,' said Adele Mayer, execu-





File photo
The Volusia Malf offers photos with
Santa, train rides and a Salvation Army
Angel tree. Visit www.volusiamall.net.


Holly Hill River Mart
I 126 Riverside Dr., Holly Hill
386-257-4051 I Open 7am-6pm
*Under New Ownership*
YOUR ONE STOP SHOP!
Bait & Tackle, Ice Cream,
Sandwiches, Beer & Ice, Groceries

Now~ ~ ~ ~ ~~i Acetn etr no
yI-

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.6 Volude~ County-NORTH
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 28, 2008


BaQ g .


CHEER


Bay Buccaneers or Jacksonville
JaguarS) Dora the Explorer, Disney
Princesses, Tinker Bell and the Dis-
ney movies "Wall-E" and "Cars."

Fashion Quilted Bag $8: Similar to
Vera Bradley and available in a vari-
ety of colors and sizes.

Flip Style Universal Remote Con-
trol $5: A remote that folds into the
size of most cell phones. In case you
are, or know, the one person who
doesn't get frustrated at losing their
remote in the couch cushions. -

Wire Gaming Organizer $12: Neatly
holds the gaming system, con-
trollers and games: Also serves as a
subtle message to the recipient to
do more cleaning and less gaming.

Cupcake Display Tree $12: Holds 24
cupcakes and helps to unleash
someone's inner Martha Stewart.

Florida Gators Paraphernalia $5-
20: Everything from T-shirts to car


magnets to wallets to outdoor flags.
Also available for Florida State
Seminoles.

Cordless Mediation and Tranquility;
Fountain $6: From the box: "Enjoy
the soothing sound of flowing
water." Just what everyone will need
when they get those post-holiday
credit card bills. Available in a vari-
ety of designs and styles.

Cat & Dog Treat Canisters $6:
Shaped like a stocking and features
either a cat or dog lid.

Holiday Teddy Bears $6: Cuddly
bear with a Santa hat and the year
stitched on the paw.

Even if you don't buy gifts at the dol-
lar store, they are also great for buy-
ing candles, batteries, wrapping
paper, decorations and dishes (for
those holiday- parties where you
inevitably lose your dishes or serv-
ing utensils).


By Jamye Durrance
Durrance@hometownnewsol.com

On your way to a holiday party
with no gift in hand?
Don't -want to spend a lot of
money on gifts for your co-workers
or in-laws?
Dollar stores are a great place to
pick up last minute gifts, avoid the
hassle of the mall and save a little
cash.
Below are some gift ideas from a
local dollar store:

Bath Sets $6-$8: The sets come in a
variety of scents and sizes. They
make great gifts or stocking stuffers.
Available in peppermint candy,
brown sugar vanilla, lavender vanil-
la, cherry blossom, orchid blossom,
lavender and honey, pear, red apple
and coconut lime.
Also available: pedicure and mani-
cure sets for $5-

Fleece Throws $12: Designs avail-
able include NFL teams (Tampa


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File photo by Randy Barbe
Kasey, 3, and Alex Van Meter, 4, of Daytona Beach, watch an antique train as it goes around a Christmas tree during last
year'S Vintage Christmas Exhibit at the Halifax Historical Museum in Daytona Beach.


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W~hat ev~r \our Taste. till life,
Sienii Landscape, Flo~ral and
Flow\er Prints. Photo~graph!-,
Coastal andl Troicail, !:u ian
bei ilure : toind somenthing y-ou


the newerst and onl\ Art
Galletry rn Port O~range.
'The recent dow~nturn in thr
econom\ has tak~n its toll on
many- companies in the volIusia
County market. Fortunartel\ says
loe Soprano?: President of
Dlsrlmirite Decor & Ar~t the
choiices for HIlh Endl Framedl Art
dre~ limited mn rhi- area.

Hi!, icomp~ny opened thi- pa-t

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localrrwn.' E\-n with all rhat,
bu-iness; has picked up almost
evenr month. According to hir
jloprano, the reason is simple,. we ;
sell a hlgh endl produit at
\iarehouse pries:. At the; rcicnt
Holme show a.t the Ocea~n (Cener -


~J~igs~i ~~l~p~~i~~- 2008


THIIE M A G IC OF el~ CHRSpTMAS


Tech gifts:

In with the



ne w, out


with the old

For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com

High-tech gifts are hot it ems on
many wish lists this holiday season.
From kids to grandparents, and
everyone in between, the latest cell
phones, digital cameras and MP3
players are among the favorites to
give and receive. But once you have
the latest new tech toys, what hap-
pens to the old gear?
Before you toss last .year's cell
phone or old digital camera away in a
drawer to make room for new gadg-
ets, do something positive for the
environment and answer the
Call2Recycle(R) by properly dispos-
See TECH, 12


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Golfing gift ideas for the holidays


GOLF
JAMES STAMMER ..



to the same .golfer, or split it
between your two favorites.
Either way, you save over $230.
(www. exoticsgolfcom)
I you're looking for a great way
to personalize that golf gift, Taylor
Made has just the thing for you.
The new "My TP Ball" program
allows you to choose which num-
ber you want on your golf ball.
Everyone has their favorite num-
ber, and some have an unlucky
one as well. Now you can put any
number between 0 and 99 on the
balls you order. Darren Clarke has
a 60 on his golf balls. It's to honor
his lowest-ever score.
(www. mytpball. com)
Fans of Miura clubs now have
their chance to try the company's
new hybrid. Known for making
the world's highest-quality forged


Ho018185 HOUr8: XIOS-Fril-C5j,88tl0-2
508 will be hosting a .8b2

Beachin' Art Sale 511j

DeceambLr un sO oamn dpemril close BE'RA'OCH'

30 South Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach


Y'our neighborhoods shrop for affrordable
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Customers are #1* Affordable Pricing
4 Factory trained Mercedes Mechanics


74 N. U.S.1. Ormond Beach 672-5455


-I I.":


~k~adk8B8
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* Volusiar County-NORTH
*8 HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 28, 2008


irons for the past 41 years, Miura
has just introduced a new driver,
fairway woods and putter line to
go with their award-winning
irons and new hybrids.
(www.miuragolfcom)
All gofers need some help with
their game. The David Leadbetter
Swmng Setter Pro is designed to
make it easy to get the feeling for
a great golf swing, hit shots longer
and straighter and more impor-
tantly, make your swing consis-
tent on the golf course without
having to over-think.
The Swing Setter Pro is
designed to correct five basic
faults that hold back nearly every
golfer; poor grip, incorrect wrist
cock, the dreaded over-the-
top/outside-in swing path, poor
or no release at impact, and poor
rh y t h m
(www. swingsetterpro. comn)
SKLZ offers an entire lineup of
golf training products designed
and endorsed by Rick Smith, one
of the game's top teachers. There
See IDEAS, 9


It's almost that time -of year.
Now is the time when friends and
families ~of golfers ask me what to
get that golfer on their holiday
shopping list. Here are a few
ideas.
Tour Edge Golf is ready to help
shoppers with the economic
crunch. The company's Exotics
line is one of the best in the busi-
ness and through Jan. 31, or while
supplies last, golfers purchasing a
new Exotics XLD driver will get an
XLD fairway wood of their choice
absolutely free direct from Tour
Edge.
The Exotics line is known for
ultimate distance and incredible
forgiveness. They are built for
those who demand the finest per-
forming golf clubs in the world.
With -experienced designers and
smaller production runs, Exotics
by Tour Edge brings futuristic
technologies to the marketplace
months, even years, ahead of its
time.
Now you can give two clubs for
the price of one.- Give them both


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Ed Williams of Port Orange drives the ball off the tee
during a game, on the Champions Course at LPGA in
Daytona Beach.





VPe'llMakz Yo~r H~Lidag

F
ine D~cojr, 5~3
Gifts, ~
&~fe~elry ~4C
ErtmorninarvSc~iioA "ii
~ Grrrir~r ~tr;


Volusia County-NORTH 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, Novermber 28, 2008


while preventing overheating and
perspiration build-up by allowing
moisture to escape.
(www. suniEce com)
To help your clubs stay safe and
dry when the weather turns, Sun
Mountain offers the H2NO Bag in
both a carry bag and cart bag ver-
sion. H2NO is constructed from
waterproof materials plus the
ample pockets are seam-sealed to
offer additional waterproof protec-
tion. When used with the matching
rainhood the H2NO offers. com-
plete waterproof protection for the
entire bag including the clubs.
Additionally, H2NO features
ample storage space with six pock-
ets to include a full-length clothing
pocket, waterbottle pouch .and
velour-lined valuables pocket to
protect those expensive watches
and jewelry.
(Mwww. sunmountain. com)
Of course there are always les-
sons, rounds of golf or a bag tag,
towel or cap from your golfer's
favorite course. Any one of these
would make that special golfer very
happy.
In the spirit of the season,
Leupold, one of the world's leaders
in laser rangefinder technology,


has sent me a pair of its latest golf
models to give away to two lucky
readers or listeners of my radio
show. (www~golf~leupold. com)
SLeupold's GX-I and GS-II models
are at the cutting-edge in technolo-
gy and one of them could be yours!
To enter, just drop me an e-mail at
stammergolf@yahoo.com or send
me a post card at PO Box 2012,
Palm City, FL 34991, with ypur
name, phone number and address
included.
I'll draw the winners on Dec. 16.


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For Hometown News
Volnews-@hometownnewsol.com
Holiday shopping has seemingly taken
on a life of its own over the years. While
gifts under the tree has been a holiday tra-
dition as long as most of us can remem-
ber, come the day after Thanksgiving, the
race is officially on. Shoppers trek to the
mall inl droves, and stores advertise super
sales in the hopes of beating their com-
petitors for the all important holiday dol-
lar.
For many shoppers, however, the dollar
bill doesn't exactly come into the equa-
tion. Oftentimes, plastic is the payment
method holiday shoppers use most, and
that's more out of necessity than personal
choice. While many shoppers would pre-
fer to avoid swiping their credit cards this

See CREDIT, 11


Ideas
From page 8
are aids to help you add accuracy
and distance to your full shots, as
well as several to improve your put-
ting and chipping.
The latest product from SKLZ is
the Gyro Swing. This product uses a
gyroscope in the clubhead that
forces your swing to stay on-plane
and grooves a perfectly ,timed
release. If you swing incorrectly the
gyroscope immediately lets you
know you are off-plane and helps
guide you to where you should be.
(www.sklz.com)
Even though-our winters aren't
that cold and wet, we still need a
jacket on occasion. Sunice's new
Windstopper line is perfect for us
Floridians.
The unique features of this gar-
ment include lightweight construc
tion, laser cut; pockets for cutting
edge appearance, a neoprene cuff
finish for added comfort and raglan
zip-off sleeves reveal a unique styl
ish vest. The Windstopper protects
your body's microclimate from the
chilling effects of wind and weather





I


File photo by Randy Barber
Morgana Ballinger, 3, of Holly Hill receives a candy cane from Santa Claus during a visit to the Volusia Mall in Daytona
Beach last holiday season.


wiabe youC aL flewebd ~tw~dag 6reason












Sapped;i tea cannum





010 ADIHE 4 off CO1'mac


ENTInRE STORE
UP TO 70%/ OFIF
8RnCing Dao flg0y1s
Whimsical Gift Gallery
226-A S. Beach Street, Daytona Beach
Open Daily 10-6 Sun 12-4
386-239-0147 8


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Need~ we sa M~aieorne P


IQ aousr County R


Friday, November 28, 2008


* Comfortable
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*5 4-0Shades Wh
Visit or Costs ai
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801 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 301 Onuond Beach
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HOilDA Y FT UlOE ~ 2088


Practice a


happy and

Safe holiday

For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
The holiday season should be one
full of happiness and merriment.
However, it can' be a season with the
potential for danger. According to the
U.S. Fire Administration, Christmas
trees account for 200 fires annually,
resulting in deaths, injuries and more
than $6 million in property damage.
Typically, shorts in electrical lights or
open flames from candles, lighters or
inatches start tree fires.
A well-watered tree is one precau-
tion against fires. There are other
measures to take to safeguard the
family.
*Keep Christmas trees away from
floor heaters, fireplaces, or other heat
See SAFE, 11


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go off without a hitch. Flight can- to get people to use their credit
cellations and delays have cards more often, many cards
become the norm during the .now offer benefits to users.
holiday travel season. Travelers Bonus points that earn you dis-
can do themselves a favor and counts on hotel reservations or
make hotel reservations and airline tickets are offered by
book airline tickets with their some cards, while others offer
credit card. That's because many cash back each time you make a
companies offer insurance or purchase. If you must use credit
protection for such purchases, so cards this holiday season, why
if anything goes awry at least not get something out of it by
you'll be covered. using cards that offer something
*Learn about credit card rules back with each purchase?
overseas. Many people prefer to
use credit cars when traveling Courtesy ofMetro Creative
overseas. While this is conven-
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convenience of using cards Valid Friday, November 28,2008 thru Saturdany, December 6, 2008
abroad and stretching your "F;REE ADVICE"
budget. This is something
you might not even realize
until returning home and
getting the bill in the mail.
Avoid that shock by inquiring zgsigA"t:,,Lf~,C~
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volusia ounty-NomH 71
HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, Novermber 28, 2008


sources.

*Use only UL-listed lights, and no more than 3
strands linked together. Choose miniature lights
that have cool-burning bulbs.

*Turn off the Christmas lights when you leave
the house or retire for the night.

*Never use candles, even on artificial trees.

*Test all smoke detectors in the home and
replace batteries, if necessary

*Don't overload wall outlets or extension
cords.

*Monitor candles carefully. Only light candles
that are in sturdy containers.

*Extinguish candles prior to going to bed.

*Fireplaces make for a cozy Christmas scene.
Remember to dispose of fireplace ashes into a
metal container until cold.

*Carbon monoxide is an odorless gas that can
be deadly. Install~at least one carbon monoxide
detector in your home.

*Keep an operable fire extinguisher on each
level of the home.


- Courtesy ofMetro Creative


Convert Your Old Audio Recordings to CD
LPs, Cassette, Micro-cassette, Reel to Reel, etc.


Credit
From page 9
holiday season, as long as they
use their cards wisely they can
avoid the pitfalls commonly
associated with paying with plas-
tic.
*Shop for the right credit card.
Not all credit cards are the same,
and shoppers should compan-
son shop for the right card mu8,1
like they would shop for the right
deal on a gift. Ideally, shoppers
should find the card with the
lowest interest rate. A credit card
is essentially a loan, and the
longer the balance goes without
being fully paid off, the more
you'll be paying in interest
charges. Therefore, the lower the
interest rate, the less you'll be
paying, just like a regular loan.
While it's ideal to pay balances
off immediately, for many people
that's not an option. So shop
around for the credit card that
offers the best interest rate, and
use that for holiday purchases.
*Use credit cards for travel
e senses. Anyone who has tray-
eled during the holiday season
knows that it's rare travel. plans


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12 volasirr county-VonuT
HOMETOWN NEWS


: ~ ~ ' saI


Friday, November 28, 2008


s"mers to upgrade their technology in
an environmentally responsible way this
holiday season.
Consumers can also use their shop-
ping trips to make the holidays a little
"greener," just by bringing their used
rechargeable batteries and old cell
phones with them to participating area
retailers. Look for the Call2Recycle col-
lection boxes conveniently located in
stores and recycle your way to a "green-
er" holiday spirit.
Along with your gift, share these sim-
ple tips with friends and family to help
them maximize the life of their new
gadgets:
*Follow the charging guidelines pro-
vided by the manufacturer, as each indi-
vidual product has a specific initial bat-
tery charging time.
*Never return a fully charged battery
to the charger for an extra boost, as this
will only shorten the life of the battery.
*Let a discharged battery cool to room
temperature before recharging.
*Recharge batteries only when they
are near to fully discharged.
Keep the environment in mind this
gift-giving season, and remember to
recycle your used rechargeable batter-
ies.
Visit www.call2recycle.org or call toll-
free (877) 2-RECYCLE to find drop-off
locations near you.
Courtesy ofMetro Creative


File photo by Randy Barber
Sarah Santos performs as the Dew Drop Fairy during the Waltz of the
Flowers' scene of the Nutcracker at the Peabody Auditorium in Daytona
Beach


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Tec h
From page 7

ing of used rechargeable batteries!
Most of the portable electronic
'devices purchased during the holidays -
such as cell phones, PDAs, Blackberrys,
digital cameras, laptop computers and
mp3 players are powered by recharge-
able batteries. Though rechargeable bat-
teries are a long-lasting and reusable
power source, they will eventually begin
to lose their charge after approximately
1,000 charges. When replacing a device
with rechargeable batteries, instead of
tossing the old ones in the trash or
hoarding an electronics stash in a stor_
age closet or junk drawer, recycle them
at participating Call2Recycle retailers
across the country.
The largest nationwide rechargeable
battery and cell phone recycling pro-
gram, Call2Recycle has collection loca-
tions at your favorite major national
retailers like Best Buy, Circuit City, The
~Home Depot, Lowe's, RadioShack and
Target. Operated by the Rechargeable
Battery Recycling Corporation (RBRC), a
nonprofit, public service organization
dedicated to recycling used recharge-
able batteries, the Call2Recycle program
is a simple and free way for con-


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From page 5 -

the time they're new."
Meloyde Lewis, owner of Miss Priss,
an Ormond Beach consignment shop,
said she has seen a boost in penny-
pinching shoppers since opening six
months ago.
"We've doubled our space," she
said. "People are catching on. Con-
signment is a great time."
Ms. Meyer said the recent economic
crisis will put a damper on some holi-
day shopping and thrift stores might
be the solution.
"People are cutting back," she said.
"You can fid a lot of things for people
(at resale and thrift stores)."
With consignment, shoppers bring
in items (typically clothing) and usu-
ally receive between 40 and 60 percent
of the selling price for the items.
Then the store typically sells the
item for between 50 to 75 percent less
than what the original price was.
Customers who bring in clothes get
a little extra cash for hoh'day shopping
and clean out their closets while shop-
pers get great bargains, Ms. Lewis
said.
That enticement is bringing people
in droves, she said.
"Our whole backroom is full," Ms.
Lewis said. "People are trying to get

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Monofiament Braid (Green) Ultracast Ivs
(Clear)30 to100 lb. Braid
10to 20 lb. $.05 per yard (I~anslucent)
$.1per yard 10 to 20 b.
30to 80 lb. $.05 per yard
$.2per yard t
203Heryard
Valid Friday, November 28,2008 thrue Saturday, December 6, 2008
"FrREE ADVICE"

BATAD TC'


Featuring
The Moonlighters Orchestra"

)L Au~dcuk~f~c~ai~e 136:3:0pm
Depatment of
Lesure Serviecs
rThe C~asemen~tas
25 Riverside Dr.
Ormond Beach, FL 32176

I Light Refreshments
i____~_____~_____ __~as~s7s386-676-3216____~__~__


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Volusiacrounty-Nonril 13
HOMETOWNNEWVS


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dirF ay Novermber 28 8


money. Times are tough."
Consignment stores can be full of
designer labels, everything from Ed
Hardy to Betsy Johnson and Louis
Vuitton.
By snagging an Ed Hardy shirt for
$38 as compared to $98 at the mall,
the savings add up quickly, said Karen
Ondo, owner of KTs Classy Creative
Consignments in Port Orange.
"It's a good way to save money on
top-of-the-line stuff," she said. "You
can get new stuff at a reasonable
pnice."
Ms. Ondo also recently opened her
store. In addition to women's cloth-
ing, she also sells some home furnish-
ings and trinkets.
Both Ms. Lewis and Ms. Ondo said
they sell only high quality merchan-
dise that has been thoroughly inspect-
ed, eliminating any fears about racks
of dirty, torn clothing.
"We really only take high-end stuff,"
Ms. Lewis said. "I'm real picky about
that. I take it seriously."
While consignment shops are typi-
cally considered more high-end and
usually sell only clothes, thrift stores
sell a little bit of everything. Thrift
stores for the most part are run by
non-profit organizations.
For Edgewater resident Nora Jane
Gillespie, thrift stores are the way to
go.
Rattling off a list of the thrift stores
in the area, she said she buys just


about everything in there.
Pomnting to her own outfit, Ms. Gille-
spie adds up the total cost to well
under $10.
She started her bargain ways when
her teenagers were looking for the lat-
est fashions.
But, her thrifty habits have stuck
around.
"With my salary as a teacher's aide, I
need it," she said.
Ms. Gillespie said she buys supplies
for her classes at thrift stores as well as
buying teddy bears for local charities
to give to children.
Most consignent stores donate
merchandise that hasn't sold to chari-
ties.
Consignment and thrift stores are
also "green," in that everything is recy-
cled.
"Everything you buy is something
that is not put into a landfill," Ms.
Meyer said.
Cindy Kautter, owner of Thrifty
Threads Consignment in New Smyrna
Beach, said the stores serve multiple
purposes.-
"It saves gas," she said. "Ifyou live in
(the area), it helps the downtown area
and merchants.
Ms. Lewis said that even if the econ-
omy turns around, saving money will
always be fashionable.
"Once you find a bargain, it's hard to
go back," she said. "You get used to
having that money."


File photo by Randy Barber
Workers for Clark's Sign Display untangle
the lines used to keep the tree upright at
Riverfront Park in Daytona Beach.


*Bi,


'TIS THE SEASON











Picks
From page 4
idea."
Coastal Loco carries unique gift
ideas you won't find at a lot of chain
stores, Ms. Lewis said, but.at reason-
able prices.
"It's a very eclectic little shop," she
said.
Items such as beaded home fra-
grance, handmade jewelry, Webkinz,
home d~cor, Christmas ornaments,
tropical-themed items and tote bags
make wonderful gifts, she said.
If there's a surfer or skater on your
list, be sure to visit Island Trader Surf
Shop in Daytona Beach.
Employee Jack Nee said the store
carries umique, high-quality surf-
boards and has recently increased the
number of skateboards in stock.
Although surfboards are an invest-
ment, they last a long time, he said.
"Our customers" treat them like
gold," he said.
Mega Power Sports has two loca-
tions in Daytona Beach at 390 N.
Beach St. and 921 W. International
Speedway Blvd. (386) 252-8368.
-Coastal Loco is located at 2316 S.
Atlantic Ave. in Daytona Beach
Shores. (386) 236-9926.
Island Trader Surf Shop is located at
813 Mamn St. mn Daytona Beach. (386)
253-1006.


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Friday, November 28, 2008


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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Coastal Loco shop owner Patti Lewis shows off her holiday wares. Ms. Lewis and many other local merchants offer unique
giftS for the season.





;r'~ 1220 Ridgewood Ave, Holly Hilll 386-258-3338
Open M~on Thurs 10-6 Fri 10-8 Sat 9-6 Sun 12-5 www.oakwoodfurn.com
Furniture Financing Available "rU $- Sl%


"'t"Atwt" Cois-OTH1


Friday, Novermber 28, 2008


conducted in San Francisco last year,
for instance, found that if consumers
diverted 10 percent of their purchases
frogn chain stores to local businesses,
it would create 1,300 new jobs and
add $200 million in local economic
activity.
In another study, 58 percent of con-
sumers said they were "thinking local
first" when shopping.
Volusia County business owners
and managers said they have found
the same.
The Daytona Flea & Farmers Mar-
ket, open every Friday, Saturday and
Sunday year-round, has 600 inde-
pendent stores. About half of them are
owned by Volusia County residents,
said Shannon Woodrum, assistant
marketing director.
The market is perfect for the con-
sumer dedicated to saying money and
the planet, he said.
"(You're) keilping your money local
and saving fuel at the same time," he
said. "You've got a lot of things you
need in one stop. That seems to be an
attractive thing for people."
The market offers heavily discount-
ed designer perfumes, jewelry and
surfing gear, which should be best-
sellers this holiday, said Becky


Steinke, marketing director.
Mr. Woodrum said he also expects
computer and electronics stores that
"have anything you'd get at Best Buy"
and the "As Seen on TV" stores, which
don't require the wait or shipping
costs, to be big draws at the flea mar-
ket this holiday season,
Cutting wait-time and saving on
shipping are two of the benefits of liv
ing near Christopher Bean Coffee
Company, a national socially con
scious coffee maker started by a South
Daytona resident. Locals can choose
from 70 different varieties of coffee
and tea online and then pick them -up
at the company's Daytona Beach
headquarters.
The company's new fair trade
organic house blend and holiday cof_
fees, including Pumpkin Spice,
Mistletoe Mocha and Winter Wonder-
~land, a vanilla-coconut-powdered
sugar concoction, are already avail-
able, said marketing director Mark
Geallis.
And if you need a mug for that cof-
fee, you needn't look further than
Ormond Beach's Mud Monkey Paint-
Your-Own-Pottery & Art Studio, where
you can paint unique ornaments,
plates, even cookie jars, for $6 to $64


each.
"You could spend $100 on one gift,
or you could spend $100 making five
Chr'istmas gifts from the heart ...
while combining your Christmas and
entertainment budgets," said owner
Bonnie Karet. "It's giving the gift of
time."
Also in Ormond Beach is Noah's
Market, which is not only locally
owned and operated, but also offers
local products. You can bottle your
own olive oil or balsamic vinegar, try
house recipe marmalades and jams or
pick up wines made 10 miles or 10,000
miles away, said manager Bob Black-
more.
In return for shopping locally, resi-
dents get the help of local business
owners, who offer personalized serv-
ice, said Christe Baich, owner of At
Your Bark and Call, which offers pet
grooming, daycare, photography
(including photos with Santa) and
supplies mn Port Orange.
"I don't have big-money backers.
I'm a small business, so I depend on
everybody in town," said Ms. Baich,
who often works 12-hour days with
her baby daughter Madison and two
dogs at her side. "We get a lot of repeat
clients because of the good we do."


-I


HO)118dsIDAY IFT"~ UI'~ E ~ 2008 6


Local
From pae 3

puter or pick up the phone to start
placing orders worldwide, take a look
in your own backyard. .
These items and many more are
available from businesses that are
locally owned and operated.
Buying locally, experts say, bolsters
the economy, creates new jobs, pro-
motes investment in neighborhoods
and nonprofit groups, helps the envi-
ronment and builds diverse commu-
nitids with character.
ILncreasingly, because of the move-
ment to shop locally, we're hearing
more people going into stores and
saying, 'You're locally owned, and
that's why I shop here,'" said Ann
Bartz of the Business Alliance for Liv-
ing Local Economies, a network of
20,000 independent business owners
in the U.S. and Canada. "They know
that store does more to help the local
economy and community and makes
more of an impact (than a national
chain) ."
The alliance has compiled studies
that show that impact.
A local merchants' alliance study

























MOST UNIQUE SALE IN ATCHLEY'S 52 YEAR HISTORY


22ND ANNUAL HOLIDAY EVENT, GET BIG SAVINGS STOREcWIDE!!!
FIND NO-PROFIT PRICING ON
FLAT PANEL TV'S, DVD'S, HOME THEATER, BIG SCREEN TV'S, RANGES,
COOKTOPS, MICROWAVE OVENS, DISHWASHER, AIR CONDITIONERS,
BUILT-IN KITCHENS, WASHERS, DRYERS, REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS


~_ATCHLEY APPLIANCE AN VDCAES A


Oll(~~(llr!l)l El ~r


Il' '
'


HOW THIS SALE WORKS
* Allin stock items will be sold at no-profit or less. Many cose-out and ovrstodced itemswillbe soldregrls
of cost and loss. Our storewide pricing will be sensational. AL ~purchases are fully warranted and our own
Atchley Servic e Center is providing quality c aratethsle For purposes of this sale~no-prof t is defined asou
cost and normal annual operating expenses as averaged over the past two years. We suggest youhurryin for best
selection. *Except unilateral priced items.


*600*~ ~:".".:T;:"~:,~ *Up


REASON FOR THIS SALE
Atchley Appliances &r TV has spent the past two years reorganizing our business to better serve you,
our CENTRAL FIDRIDA customers. This reorganization has resulted in significant operating cost
cuts allowing us to of fer lower everyday prices without sacrif icing the very best customer service
which you've come to know. So this Friday, Saturday and Sunday, ve're taking a no-profit holiday to
say thank you for making our continued growth and success possible.


3DAYS ONLYAffrThnsgvn


V 19V ESYOU
APPLIANCE & TV
www.AtchleyHome.com


16 Volusiar County-NORTH
'HOMETOWN NEWS


Friday, November 28, 2008


Mo Inees oe id In 36 Mo.
To 36 Mo. NoMnyDw




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